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Newton

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Daily News

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Friday, December 6, 2013

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Newton, Iowa

NASCAR CEO talks about speedway purchase

OBITUARIES

By Bob Eschliman Daily News Editor

Ronald Martin, 59 Daylis Smith, 65 Sylvia K. Trotter, 98

INSIDE TODAY

Education

FFA benefits from ‘Bushels for Ag’ program at NHS Page 8A

During a season-ending press conference with the regular motorsports media Thursday, NASCAR chairman and CEO Brian France discussed a number of subjects, including last week’s announced purchase of Iowa Speedway. France said NASCAR has always felt the Newton racetrack was “an attractive asset” in a NASCAR-centric region of the United States. He said, seeing Iowa Speedway go through management and ownership changes over the last few years, it has been keeping its eye on the track’s status. When neither International Speedway

Corporation or Speedway Motorsports Corporation were able to purchase the track, NASCAR stepped in. “[T]hey run multiple events for multiple series, they’ve had a lot of success,” he said. “The public companies that are in the space, for various reasons, the timing wasn’t right for them, but the time was right for us. So from a NASCAR standpoint, we’ll get to give some stability to a facility that needs that, number one.” France said NASCAR has a deep pool of talent to draw from to help run the facility. He also noted this isn’t the first time NASCAR or his family have owned FRANCE See Page 3A

NASCAR Photo/Getty Images NASCAR Chairman and CEO Brian France spoke to the media as part of the NASCAR Sprint Cup Banquet at the Wynn Las Vegas Thursday.

Downtown churches to host 18th annual Christmas Walk

Sports

Cardinals pin Panthers in mat season opener

By Daily News Staff

Page 1B

Weather

Zach Johnson/Daily News Greater Newton Area Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Darrell Sarmento (right) and Skiff Medical Center CEO and Chamber President Steve Long (second from right) handed out awards during the Business Award Ceremony Thursday night at the Greater Newton Area Chamber of Commerce Christmas Party.

Early Christmas Presents

Saturday

High 14 Low 9

Chamber celebrates, awards businesses of Newton By Zach Johnsong Daily News Staff Writer

Saturday

High 22 Low 8 80% chance of snow, 2-4 in. likely

Weather Almanac

Thur., Dec. 5 High 17 Low 1 No precipitation

Also: Astrograph Page 5B Classifieds Page 3B Comics & Puzzles Page 6A Dear Abby Page 6A Opinion Page 4A

By Bob Eschliman Daily News Editor

Public Notices Page 3B

Our 112th Year No. 140

98213 00008

4

A Newton man facing two burglary charges for separate incidents in February and May of this year pled guilty to reduced charges Tuesday in Jasper County District Court. Daniel Jensen, 50, was charged with both first-

degree burglary, as well as going armed with intent, and third-degree burglary. The first two charges stemmed from a February incident in which he entered the rural home of Larry Mick, attacking the homeowner with a claw hammer. The second stemmed from a May incident in which he at-

In a matter of months, Vinnie Hoskins went from walking across the stage as a 2013 graduate of Newton Senior High School to graduating from both basic training and advanced individual training as a member of the U.S. Army National Guard. “A couple of National Guard recruiters came to my school

CHAMBER See Page 5A

VETERAN See Page 5A

tempted to force his way into the home of Cassie Pence in Newton. In a plea agreement accepted Tuesday by District Court Judge Martha Mertz, Jensen pled guilty to thirddegree burglary in the case involving the February inciCOURT See Page 5A

WALK See Page 2A

year. Marketing hasn’t been just to promote their business, but they have been doing their own fundraising campaign, which they exceeded their goal,” Sarmento said “Always involved with being a Chamber Ambassador and always a partner in the community.” The City of Newton was another multiple award winner, which won 1st Runner Up in Social Media and 2nd Runner Up in Staff Development. Management of Analyst for the city of Newton Natalie Umsted accepted the Social Media Award. City Administrator Bob Knabel and City Clerk Katrina Davis, who also serves as the city’s Human Resource Director, accepted the award for Staff Development. “They’re not a business, but an active member in our Chamber, one of their employees is a Chamber ambassador,” said Sarmento. “They have done an incredible job on Facebook, reaching out into the community.” Sarmento gave an update on Main Street. The Main Street

Jensen sentenced to 5 years in prison in two burglary cases

Obituaries Page 3A

7

It was a very cold night, but with warm greetings and celebration at the annual Greater Newton Area Chamber of Commerce Christmas party and award ceremony held at the Innovation Center. The Christmas party brought a number of the Chamber business owners and employees to celebrate the season and the end of 2013 before preparing for the business of the new year with the upcoming 116th annual business dinner. “We’re going with a whole new format by approving the new Chamber Board members at the chamber breakfast to be held Jan. 9 over at DMACC,” Executive Director Darrell Sarmento said. “At the dinner we will discuss the future vision of Newton with different things we’re working on from the Main Street to the City Comprehensive Plan, housing initiatives, NDC, and NHDC is working on for us to look forward for the following year and for following years.”

It was the second annual Business Awards Ceremony for the Chamber. The Chamber had awards in eight categories that includes; Curb Appeal, Non-Profit, Social Media, Marketing, Small Business Retail, Large Business Retail, Staff Development, and Community Champion. The multiple award winner on the night included Skiff Medical Center, which tied for 2nd Runner Up in Curb Appeal and 1st Place in the Social Media. Skiff Medical Center CEO Steve Long was on hand to accept the awards for Skiff Medical Center. “They do an incredible job on community building and share on other great things happening in the community,” Sarmento said “We just can’t say enough on what they do for our community.” Newton Village was another multiple award winner tying with Skiff on Curb Appeal for 2nd Runner Up, and winning first place in the Marketing Award. Activities Director Annette West received the awards on behalf of Newton Village. “They were runner up last

In Newton, eight downtown area churches have united together again in hosting their 18th annual Christmas Walk on Sunday at 3 p.m. The event will start at the Salvation Army Citadel at 310 N. Second Ave. E. At each church, participants will hear a reading of Scripture, share in a prayer and join voices singing a traditional Christmas carol such as, “Angels We Have Heard on High” or “Joy to the World.” The eight stops on this Chrismas Walk in order are: Salvation Army Citadel, St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church,

From Cardinal to Cavalry Scout: Hoskins chose to serve his country after high school By Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer

MINE Task Force arrests two on drug charges By Daily News Staff Two Newton men were arrested Wednesday afternoon after members of the Mid-Iowa Narcotics Enforcement Task Force executed a drug search warrant in the 600 block of East 10th Street South. Officers arrived at 602 E. 10th St. S. at approximately 1:45 p.m. to execute the search warrant. The Jasper County Sheriff ’s Office’s drug-detecting dog, Nuke,

assisted with the search, both in the home and on the property. Illegal drugs and drug paraphernalia were seized. As a result, Jace Skylar Troen and Conner Alan Hayden, both 20 and of Newton, were arrested and charged with possession of marijuana with intent to deliver and failure to affix a drug tax stamp, Class D felonies, and possession of drug paraphernalia, a simple misdemeanor.


Local News

Page 2A

Free meal at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church Sunday

Friday, December 6, 2013

Students donate to food pantry

There will be a free community meal at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Newton on Sunday, December 8, from 5:00 to 6:00 pm. The meal will include ham balls, cheesy potatoes, vegetables, and Christmas cookies.  All in the community are welcome to attend.  The church is located at 1409 S. 8th Ave E.  (just west of the Newton YMCA).

Renew registration for ATVs, snowmobiles Nancy Parrott, Jasper County Recorder, reminds citizens their current registrations on ATVs, ORMs, ORVs and snowmobiles expire Dec. 31. The renewal period for offhighway vehicles began Sept. 1.   Renewals can be sent to the Jasper County Recorder’s Office, PO Box 665, Newton, IA 50208, or you can renew in the recorder’s office between 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Send or bring your current registration when renewing. The over-the-counter renewal fee for a current ATV, ORV and ORM registration is $17.75. To renew by mail, the fee is $18.75. The over-the-counter renewal fee for current snowmobile registrations is $17.75 plus $17.75 for the User Permit. To renew snowmobiles by mail, the fee is $18.75 plus $17.75 for the User Permit. Please add $5.00 to the registration fee if your registration is not current.  (This excludes the user permit.) Beginning July 1, 2012, all snowmobiles operated on public land and ice in the State of Iowa were required to display an IDNR user permit in addition to the registration decal issued from Iowa or another state. If renewing by mail, please include a day time phone number.

Submitted Photo Woodrow Wilson Student Council President Talbot Mastio and Kyle Long, student council vice president, presented more than 1,300 items to Captain Jeff Carter of the Salvation Army. Woodrow Wilson held its annual food pantry project Wednesday, Nov. 27 at the Newton Senior High School Auditorium and collected a record number of items. Students and staff viewed the movie “Monster’s University”. Admission to the movie was donated food items. The Woodrow Wilson Student Council sponsored the project. All proceeds went to the Salvation Army.

“All About Pies” featured on IPTV

Blood drives planned in Kellogg, Newton Blood drives are planned for 3 to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 10, at the Kellogg United Methodist Church, 417 Second St. in Kellogg and from 1 to 6 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 19, at the DMACC Newton Campus Conference Center, 600 N. Second Ave. W. Eligible blood donors must be at least 16 years old, should weigh at least 120 pounds and should be in general good health.Ê For more information about blood donation or to schedule an appointment to donate blood, call (800) 287-4903 or visit www. lifeservebloodcenter.org. There will an additional blood drive from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, Dec. 21 at St. Luke UMC in Newton. The community can sign up at the Big Christmas Sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14 or by calling St. Luke at (641) 792-5736. Be prepared to leave a message with your name and phone number.

& Candy

Submitted Photo Local business owners Amy Barton and Elaine Keuning of “All About Pies” will be featured on a holiday episode of the television show “Iowa Ingredient” at 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 7 on Iowa Public Television. The program will also air at 12:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 8 and again at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 21. “All About Pies” is a made-from-scratch frozen fruit pies “take and bake” business based in Monroe. They are also located at PJ’s Deli in Newton and Founders in Knoxville.

8:30am - ?

Sold per pound

First United Methodist Church 210 N. 2nd Ave E.

December 6 & 7 at 7:30 PM December 8 at 2:00 PM December 12, 13 & 14 at 7:30 PM

Adapted by Michael Young Tickets: $12 Adults, $10 Youth 18 & younger Call Box Office at 641-792-1230 for reservations. Box Office open weekdays from 11am-1pm & 6:30-8pm

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Celebrating 15 Years in Newton

Continued from Page 1A First Lutheran Church, First Christian Church, Congregational UCC, First United Methodist Church, United Presbyterian Church and First Presbyterian Church. “All who have attended the Christmas Walk in the past seventeen seasons have found the experience to be inspirational and meaningful as we all struggle, as God’s children, to keep the birth of Christ as the focus of celebration during this most Holy Season,” event supporter Rita Baker said. Fellowship and refreshments will follow the end of the service at the final stop at First Presbyterian Church located at 220 N. Second Ave. E. The eight downtown churches encourages all in the community to join in the joyous and festive Christmas event.

Submit news tips and story ideas to newsroom@ newtondailynews.com or call (641) 792-3121

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Saturday, December 7th

Walk

Donations to the 2013 Courthouse Lighting Fund as of December 2, 2013

$12,657.00

Chat-a-bit-club The Dental Practice PC Charlotte Whalen Amy Ryan Margaret Synhorst Mike & Shirley Goodwin Jerry & Betty Yates Duane & Helen Schwarz Donna Parker Craig & Fos VanWyngarden Robert & Marlene Main Newton Rotary Dick & Shirley Mielke Dick & Ellen Graber Oak Ridge Homemakers Club Gladys Sparks Joan Smith Martha Circle 1st Lutheran Olive Jane Lamb Questers William & Nancy Shields Bobbie Schroyer Reverend Marvin & Margery Potter Dick & Ellen Graber In memory of Catherine Kennedy - given by Terry VeVerka In memory of Les & Wanda Gearheart - given by Burt & Darlyne Snook In memory of Geraldine & Wanda Tool - given by James & Shirley Fox In memory of Robert & Wilma McMaster - given by James & Shirley Fox In memory of Al & Donna Borchers - given by Sharon Bergeson In memory of LaVonne Thorson - given by Bob, Craig, Cyndi, Terry & Curtis In memory of Mike Wiley - given by Clyde & Mary Wiley & Family

Thank You For Your Faithful Contributions! Please make your donations to: Christmas Lighting Fund, Jasper County Auditor, P.O. Box 944, Newton, IA 50208


Local Record

Friday, December 6, 2013

Obituaries

Ronald Martin

Martin, Sr., was born May 10, 1954, in Des Moines. He grew up in Newton. Ron was an over the road truck driver for many years. He enjoyed working outside in the yard, go-

ing to Dairy Queen, and hanging out with family and friends. He also enjoyed going fishing and to the races in Boone. Ron is survived by his siblings, Carl Martin, Jr. of West Plains, Mo., Lonnie (Kay) Martin of Newton, Patty ( Jeff ) Bolinger of Des Moines, Lillie (Kevin) Noland of Des Moines, and LeWonda Carolus of Newton; and his many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. He was preceded in death by his parents; and brother, Donald Martin in 2004.

mitchellfh.com or call (641) 844-1234. Mitchell Family Funeral Home is caring for Daylis and his family. Daylis Laverne Smith was born in Des Moines on June 30, 1948, the son of Donald and Doris (McElwee) Smith. He received his education in Collins. Daylis joined the United States Navy at the age of 17 and served two years in Vietnam as an engineer fireman. He received the Bronze Star and

Purple Heart, along with other commendations and recognition for acts of bravery and service. Daylis was a lifelong truck driver. He was also an avid Harley Davidson fan and rider. Daylis is survived by his son, Darin Smith; his mother, Doris; two brothers, Doug Smith of Fort Collins, Colo., and Randy Smith of Collins. He was preceded in death by his father, Donald Smith.

(Schroor) Kalma, was born Feb. 15, 1915, in Bussum, Holland. In 1916, Sylvia and her family came to the United States, where she attended school. She was a lifelong resident of the Newton and Jasper County area.   On Dec. 7, 1935, Sylvia was united in marriage with Jack Edward Trotter in Unionville, Mo. She devoted her life to her family and friends, and was a member of the First Christian Church. Over the years she was employed by Dunlop in Newton

as a silk screener, and had also worked for the Maytag Dairy, and retiring from the Newton schools, having working in the lunch room. Those left to honor Sylvia’s memory include her daughter Arlene (Dick) Badger of Jefferson, Mo.; her sons: Larry (Barb) Trotter and Jack (Kathy) Trotter, all of Newton; her son-inlaw Howard Shore; her 18 grandchildren; 60 great-grandchildren; 12 great-great-grandchildren; her brothers and sisters-in-law; many nieces and nephews; and friends.   Sylvia was preceded in death by her parents; her husband Jack on Oct. 29, 1998; her daughter Marlene Shoreher; two brothers, John Kalma and Richard Kalma; and her sister Ann Kalma Erwin.   Online condolences may be left for the family at www.pencefh.com.

Dec. 4, 2013 Ronald Martin, 59, of Des Moines, formerly of Newton, died Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013, at the Rehab Center of Des Moines. A funeral service will be held at 3 p.m. Monday, Dec. 9 at the Wallace Family Funeral Home. The family will greet friends from 2 p.m. until the time of service on Monday. Memorials in Ron’s name may be left at the funeral home. Ron, the son of Carl and Clorena (Morgan)

Daylis Smith Nov. 17, 2013 Daylis Smith, 65, of Des Moines died Sunday, Nov. 17, 2013, at the VA Medical Center in Des Moines. A public graveside service for Daylis will be at 1 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7 at Evergreen Cemetery in Collins. Memorial contributions may be directed in Daylis’ name to his family. For further information or to send a condolence visit www.

Sylvia K. Trotter Dec. 1, 2013 Sylvia Trotter, 98, died Sunday morning, Dec. 1, 2013, under the care of Skiff Hospice at Heritage Manor in Newton. A time of remembrances for Sylvia will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 7 at the First Christian Church in Newton, conducted by Rev. Mark Young. A time of fellowship and visitation is one hour prior to the service at the church, and the burial will be in the Newton Memorial Park Cemetery. Memorials have been designated in Sylvia’s name to First Christian Church or Skiff Hospice.  PenceReese Funeral Home in Newton has been entrusted with the arrangements.   Sjoukje “Sylvia” Trotter, the daughter of George and Frederika NewtoN

Daily News

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Official Newspaper of the City of Newton and Jasper County © 2013 News Printing Company All Rights Reserved Established 1902 (USPS 390-120) ISSN 1040-1539

Page 3A

France

For Saturday Alcoholics Anonymous 10 a.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church

Continued from Page 1A racetracks outside of the France-owned International Speedway Corporation. “[W]e have in recent years bought a couple of speedways:  Road Atlanta and Sebring, so it’s not totally uncommon,” he said. “Our family owned Martinsville for quite a long time before ISC purchased it outright. This is not terribly uncommon, but at the end of the day, it’s an attractive asset at the right price in the right place, and we’re very comfortable having made that acquisition.” Earlier this week, the Jasper County Recorder’s Office estimated the purchase price of Iowa Speedway — based on taxes associated with the transaction — at $10 million. France was asked if it was possible that ISC could purchase the track from NASCAR in the future. He was also asked if ISC’s project at Daytona International Speedway played a role it not being able to purcahse the track. “It’s always possible,” he said about future ISC ownership of Iowa Speedway. “They made a decision that they had plenty on their plate. They’re not too far up the road of course in Kansas already.” With the ongoing “Daytona Rising” project, ISC has “hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars” of capital committed for the next several years, he added. “[A]lso I don’t think they wanted to lose their focus on all that,” he said. “[S] o they felt it wasn’t in their interest at this time.” The media also asked France about possible changes to the Sprint Cup Series schedule for 2015. A new television deal likely worth tens of millions of dollars to each track on the schedule will go into effect that year, but rumors have circulated for at least two years that changes could be coming. “Most tracks with a couple of exceptions don’t like to give up a date that’s worked for them and so on that they’ve had for a long time,” France said. “So there might be a change or two, but I wouldn’t predict any significant changes.” NASCAR is planning an announcement event for Thursday, Dec. 12. NASCAR spokesman David Higdon said the event will take place at noon, but a location has yet to be officially announced.

For Sunday Penny Bingo 1 to 3:30 p.m. at Jasper County Senior Citizens Center Al-Anon 6 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Narcotics Anonymous 7 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Alcoholics Anonymous 6:30 p.m. at Christian Church in Colfax

For Monday Alcoholics Anonymous Noon at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Celebrate Recovery 5 to 6 p.m. at Hephzibah House. (641) 792-1232. Alcoholics Anonymous 7 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church

Elderly Nutrition For reservations or information about congregate and home-delivered meals, call (641) 792-7102 or (866) 942-7102 toll-free. Monday Baked potato, roast turkey cubes, broccoli w/cheese sauce, pineapple chunks, white or wheat bread, pears and skim milk

Dog lost after crash reunited with owner

Tuesday Lemon honey chicken, corn and kidney beans, fresh spinach salad, applesauce, white or wheat bread, 1/2 banana and skim milk

SERGEANT BLUFF (AP) — A little dog that ran away from a fatal collision on an Iowa interstate has been reunited with his owner. Momo, a 3-year-old pug-Chihuahua, was put back into the arms of Nicole Browder on Thursday. He’d been found near Sergeant Bluff-Luton High School. The accident occurred Wednesday when a northbound sport utility vehicle crossed the centerline on Interstate 29 and stuck a southbound semitrailer near Sergeant Bluff. Browder’s father, 55-year-old David Browder, of Cascade, Mont., was killed. Three other people in the SUV were injured.

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Periodicals postage paid at Newton, Iowa Postmaster: Please send change of address form 3579 to Newton Daily News P.O. Box 967, Newton, Iowa 50208 Corrections: The Newton Daily News strives for fairness and accuracy. Errors in our news columns will be corrected on this page. Readers who believe the newspaper has erred may request a correction by telephoning the News Department at 641-792-3121, extension 424, or by e-mail at mlamb@shawmedia.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier 13 weeks ...................................... $33.75 26 weeks ...................................... $66.90 52 weeks .................................... $127.80 By motor route 13 weeks ...................................... $39.90 26 weeks ...................................... $79.50 52 weeks .................................... $154.20 By mail in Jasper, adjoining counties where carrier service not provided (one year) ........................................ $171.00 By mail outside Jasper and adjoining counties (one year) ........................... $192.00

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Local Opinion

Page 4A

Friday, December 6, 2013

Usual Eccentric

Now that’s something to sneeze at The concept of the buffet-styled restaurant turns my stomach, specifically ones with working sneeze guards. Whenever I come across plastic, see-through partitions aimed at reducing the amount of contaminated food I digest a series of suspicious red flags arise. ProBy Will E Sanders ceeding with Creators Syndicate caution in such circumstances is usually the best defense a citizen has in the fight against people sneezing all over food. Quite frankly I don’t enjoy the idea of sharing a restaurant with those who feel it appropriate to spontaneously sneeze anywhere they please. Sneeze guards are bonafide evidence condemning any eatery in my book. It tells me which businesses tend to attract the sort of clientele that feels the need to sneeze all over fine buffet cuisine. Furthermore, if these people are so

uncouth and willing to sneeze on food then what else are they doing to food when nobody else is looking? What is stopping an uncivilized person who sneezes on food willy-nilly from picking up a crab leg, taking a bite and then sitting it back down in the heating tray? The answer is nothing, which is why I steer clear from buffets. Think how big of a problem sneezing on food was prior to the sneeze guard as we know it today. Was sneezing all over food happening that much? Is it too much to ask for people to politely turn their head, cover their mouth and nose, and sneeze in a direction opposite the macaroni and cheese casserole? In my limited experience and exposure with sneeze guards I’ve never actually witnessed someone sneeze on one. What are the chances of that? When I was little I thought the whole point of the sneeze guard was to sneeze on them. The name sneeze guard seemed more like a challenge than it did anything else. Just once I would like to go into a busy buffet after the monster truck rally lets out, walk up to the sneeze

The First Amendment

guard, and release the best exaggerated, old-man sneeze I can muster. But personally, I have this thing most people call common courtesy, which I exercise in many ways, including by not sneezing on or around food. History is peppered with several accounts of humans sneezing on food, and that all culminated in 1959 when an entrepreneur named John Garneau filed a history-altering patent for a device that is known today as the sneeze guard. Mr. Garneau was the owner of several American-styled smorgasbords and as such stood to benefit greatly with the invention since his customers apparently wouldn’t stop sneezing all over his food. Urban legend holds that Mr. Garneau was a seasoned sneezer himself and routinely sneezed uncontrollably on everyone and everything. In a time when the American economy is shuttering, sneeze guards are a healthy business to be in. Last year the sneeze guard industry raked in tens of millions of dollars — and that’s nothing to sneeze at. Even though I know nothing about the stock market, I believe sneeze guards will get us out of this mess. Put your money into gold or

silver if you must, but I believe sneeze guards are the sure-fire way of turning a buck on Wall Street. I say that because sneeze guards are here to stay. People will always place a certain value on putting food into their mouth that wasn’t sneezed on by some idiot. The last half-century has assured us just how far sneeze guards have come and what place they hold in the history of this planet. Many people are surprised to learn that President Barack Obama is a huge supporter and user of sneeze guards. The president has always been scrutinized for his constant use of teleprompters when speaking to the country. Those aren’t teleprompters, people — those are sneeze guards protecting the president from being assassinated by a wayward sneeze. Perhaps the most recognized sneeze guard is the Popemobile. That thing is a living, breathing embodiment of a sneeze guard. Nobody is going to sneeze on the Pope (or vice versa) in that contraption. It brings a whole new meaning to the phrase, “God bless you.” Gesundheit!

Joe Heller Cartoon

Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.

Got an opinion? Let us know! We welcome your letters to the editor, guest commentaries and op-ed submissions. Send all submissions to the Daily News newsroom, c/o Editor Bob Eschliman, to P.O. Box 967, Newton, IA, or email them to newsroom@newtondailynews.com

The Reading Link

Our children will carry on what we’ve started By Christine Pauley Reading Specialist Last week I introduced my imaginary friend. Jerry Spinelli shows his vivid imagination in his excellent children’s books.  I recently checked out I Can Be Anything!, illustrated by Jimmy Liao.   What a delight!   Look at every child you see and remember: A child is a person who is going to carry on what we have started. He is going to sit where we are sitting and, when we are gone, attend to those things which we think are important (or not). We may adopt all the policies we please, but how they will be carried out depends on him. He will assume control of our cities, states and nations. He is going to move in and take over our churches, schools, universities and corporations. All our books are going to be judged, praised or condemned by him. The fate of humanity is in his hands. So it might be well to pay him some attention. (Adapted, Unknown Original Source) Humans understand what they hear at least two to three levels above what they can read themselves.  It’s logical as you first learned by hearing. How many times have you read something which seems to be written in another language? Someone explains the material you read and it is

Dan Goetz Publisher Mandi Lamb Associate Editor

quite understandable. A person with close personal ties more easily learns from others and likes to teach others. Competition is motivating if your success odds are fairly equal and you perceive the possibility of success. Healthy motivation comes from within the person or within the situation itself. Poor motivation comes from external sources, such as wanting to please a parent or teacher. Motivation needs practice opportunities enhanced by attention to the activity.  If it feels good or if it is exciting, the person will repeat the activity.  If there is a humiliating experience the person stops trying. Failure is not the barrier to motivation, but perceived shame or loss.  Failure motivates when we learn from it and perceive there is a chance to succeed if we try again. Thus, if literacy tools (books, magazines, newspapers, etc.) surround us and we spend time reading them, our children recognize they are an important part of our lives.  Giving lip service to literacy without practicing it is like giving lip service to faith without practicing it.  Our children and our friends’ children are the first ones to recognize when we are fakes.       Sometimes literacy events start out to keep a child occupied.  My granddad made me an “office” both at home

Newton Daily News Editorial Board Bob Eschliman Editor Kelly Vest Prod./Circulation

Jeff Holschuh Ad Director Brenda Lamb Business Mgr.

Opinions expressed in letters and columns are those of the writers and do not represent the views of the Newton Daily News.

and at his newspaper office. Each was a delight to me.  His staff would leave pictures, some of the lead used in those days for printing and other odds and ends. My home “office” included old checks, bills, letters, etc.  I also received guidance as to what “file 13” meant and that efficient offices were kept neat.  My first “office” was a corner of granddad’s large desk.  I had a special slot to put my “mail” ready to go out.  It always was “mailed”.  My supplies were in a small drawer.  Every so often something new showed up in my office supply drawer such as a new pen, pamphlet, or a stapler, Sometimes my “mail” ended up on our sharing board.  I decided once that I wanted to send checks in my mail, so Granddad showed me how.  My “office” motivated me to write more and more and furnished me with many pleasant memories.  All those years I was having fun and learning, granddad and grandma could get their business done.   Personal offices are strong incentives towards literacy. Plan the office together, even if space is limited and you need to use ingenuity.  First find a place in the home to set up the office. It might be a drawer that the child can easily reach to put their

office supplies. Note: this is not a junk drawer; it is an office drawer.  In it, put advertisements, etc. that have clean backs for the child to write “important” letters or stories - The more colorful the paper, the better. If space is really limited in your household, those plastic totes of all sizes make efficient offices. It is important though that a specific place for the office is designated, so that it doesn’t just become another toy. For office stamps, promotional stamps that come in the mail work well. For envelopes use the ones that you usually discard because you don’t order the item advertised. In the office drawer or tote be sure and include pencils and markers. Remember for the young child they should be large as young children haven’t developed the small muscle motor skills as yet. Next, specify a hard surface for writing. Have a special place for the child to “mail” his/her letters.  He may make post cards from the greeting cards you receive. Often children come up with a product that you can post on your refrigerator or bulletin board (perhaps one of the best literacy motivators) before it is “mailed.” Sometimes, too, the “mail” can be sent to loving relatives. Offices can be recycled love. Until next week — Christine Pauley

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Letters to the Newton Daily News should not exceed 400 words and should include the writers’ name, address and daytime telephone number. All letters are subject to editing for grammar and punctuation, or to remove potentially libelous material. Send letters to P.O. Box 967, Newton, IA 50208, or to newsroom@newtondailynews.com via email.


Local News

Friday, December 6, 2013

Court Continued from Page 1A dent. The agreement did not apply to armed with intent charge; a pretrial conference is scheduled for Monday, Jan. 13, on that matter. Mertz sentenced Jensen to five years in prison, with credit for time already served, and waived a $750 fine. A no-contact order involving Mick was extended for a period of five years. Jensen also pled guilty to seconddegree harassment in the case involving the May incident. Mertz sentenced him to one year in prison, concurrent with the sentence in the other case, and waived a $315 fine. A no-contact order involving Pence was likewise extended for five years. Trial in that case was scheduled to begin Monday, Dec. 23, in Jasper County District Court. In the run-up to the plea agreement, Jensen was entered into a dualdiagnosis treatment program at the Mount Pleasant Mental Health Institute. He claimed indigent status, which resulted in taxpayer funds being used to pay for his treatment. Mertz’ order states taxpayers will only pay for treatment that is approved by the Jasper County Central Point of Coordination in the future. Jensen was taken immediately to the State Medical Classification Center in Oakdale for inprocessing by the Iowa Department of Corrections.

Education

Brock Update James Brock will have a preliminary hearing in Jasper County District Court on Monday on new charges of second-degree sexual abuse, a Class B felony, sexual exploitation of a minor and invasion of privacy. Brock, who was released on his own recognizance to await trial, will face federal charges stemming from the case next month. Trial is set to begin at the U.S. Federal Building in Des Moines on Tuesday, Jan. 14.

Continued from Page 8A meir elaborated on each of the perspectives sexes experience selling so far. “It’s kind of a two-sided coin, because the beans have actually done pretty well and corn has been up and down all year long,” Rethmeir said. “So aside from simply marketing the different products, we also do research using different apps that we use on our iPads.” All NHS students were issued iPads to help institute more technology-based learning into the curriculum. Rethmier said FFA has taken advantage of this opportunity and utilizes the apps, “Progressive Farm DTN” and “Ag News.” “We use them to research, ‘Why the prices are doing what they are doing?,’ pretty much all over the world,” she added. “It’s amazing to see how something in one area, say Brazil or Europe, can affect everything over here or something here can affect everything over there.” “Also, its neat if you see other

Miller Update Chelsea Miller, 25, will face trial on a charge of child endangerment resulting in the death of her 5-monthold son, Kaiden Olea, nearly two years ago, beginning March 5. A pretrial conference is set for Feb. 3. Miller was charged after police responded in January 2012 to a report of suspected child abuse. Kaiden was found to be in need of medical assistance and was transported to Blank Children’s Hospital in Des Moines, where he later died. The cause of death was determined to be blunt force trauma to the head and neck, which resulted in a firstdegree murder charge for his father, Joseph Olea, 25, who is slated to stand trial on his charges Jan. 21. Miller was charged for allegedly having knowledge of violent tendancies Olea possessed, and for leaving the child in his sole care. She is expected to testify as a witness on behalf of the state at Olea’s trial.

Veteran

Continued from Page 1A

Continued from Page 1A

Initiative Launch team is within $13,000 dollars of the goal. The deadline for the pledges is set for today at 5:00 p.m. “We need pledges from $25 to $2,500,” Sarmento said. “We are $13,000 away from hitting our $80,000 a year goal, Main Street is a state-wide program that works.” Sarmento talked on an experience he had in Des Moines talking with workers about how do you get your town to get behind helping the community. The last multiple award winner was Hy-Vee. They won for Large Business Retail and were awarded a special Community Champion award. “They do so much for the community and we wanted to add something on to their certificate and recognize them as a community champion,” Sarmento said. “When you add up everything that they donate and discount to the community it would be up to $40,000 to $50,000 a year.” “We’re the county seat and we want all to be proud as people come and do business at our courthouse,” Sarmento said. See more about business and individual award winners in Monday’s issue of the Daily News and at www.newtondailynews.com.

the beginning of October (2012) and they talked me and asked me, ‘What job do I want to be in?’” Vinnie said. “After viewing the options, I asked them, ‘What’s on the frontlines?’” The answer the men gave Vinnie was Cavalry Scout, which they described as essentially “an infantry on wheels.” Cavalry Scouts also serve as the eyes of their commander when out in the field and are responsible for reporting information on enemies, terrain weather. “I thought, ‘That sounds pretty cool.,” and I signed up for that,” Vinnie said. “October 26 is when I signed the papers and I became a U.S. Army National Guard member.” Vinnie said that his decision shocked a lot of his classmates at the time, but for the longest time he said he knew wanted to serve his county. He even foresees himself becoming a “lifer” in the service.

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articles, even livestock related, since grain prices relate to livestock and livestock relates to grain prices,” she continued. “As of now, since corn is low, it’s great for livestock producers, even though it’s not for grain producers and it can change depending on the price for grain or livestock. It’s been really neat to see that stuff.” So far, the students have had 170 bushels of corn and 45 bushels of soybean donated to them, according to Newton FFA Teacher Michael Barr. He said this program will continue until the spring and anyone interested in donating should contact Key Cooperative in Newton. Newton FFA Vice-President Jarrett Horn talked about how this program benefits both farmers and students. “The nice thing about this program is farmers are able to support their FFA chapter with something they already do,” Horn said. “Their livelihood is growing crops and so they are able to support us, but we can also learn, ‘How to market this product?,” or, ‘What it’s like to be able to turn a profit on this stuff.’”

Submit news tips and story ideas to newsroom@newtondailynews.com or call (641) 792-3121

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Page 5A

Although he displayed a penchant for the military lifestyle as a child, Vinnie said his parents were just as caught off-guard by his decision as his classmates were. “They were a little rash about it, but once they saw the dedication I had for it and how it made me feel as a person…sometimes in life you go, ‘I need a purpose,’ and for me, this is the perfect purpose,” Vinnie said. While Vinnie knows the military provides him with his perfect purpose, it’s still tough for any person to go from playing Perchik in “Fiddler on the Roof ” for the school play in March to attending basic training in the middle of the summer at Fort Benning, Ga. “It’s Zero Day ... 72 hours of pure hell,” Vinnie said. “You don’t get any sleep, you get yelled at a lot, everything you do is wrong and nothing you do is right. The initial 72 hours are supposed to break you as an individual and turn you into a team player.” For just about any career path being able to work as a member of a team is essential, but in the

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military teamwork is absolutely critical. Vinnie said it took a while for him and the 133 other fresh recruits to mesh together and the toll of the situation was harder on some than others. “You learned to adjust very quickly and if you didn’t, you went pretty crazy,” Vinnie said. Luckily for Vinnie he was able to make the necessary adjustments to his situation and finished his 16 weeks in basics. He even got a nickname out of the ordeal. “They call me ‘Flower Girl.’” Vinnie said. “I’m paying for a wedding right now and I had no idea that flowers cost $600 and I was like, ‘Are you kidding me?’ and the sergeant were like, ‘That’s crazy. What’s up Flower Girl?’ And I’m like, ‘Oh, great.’” The aforementioned wedding is with his high school sweetheart Lily Brazelton and is set for early-January. With his wedding coming up and knowing he could be shipped out at any moment, Vinnie is still pretty composed about the whole situation and is looking forward to his new life.

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DENNIS THE MENACE

BABY BLUES

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THE BORN LOSER

FAMILY CIRCUS

Friday, December 6, 2013

Sister caught on camera denies stealing earrings DEAR ABBY: My parents and sister live three hours away, so my family stays with me when they come to town. Over the last few years, I noticed things began to disappear from my home. They are usually small and portable — earrings, in particular. The idea of someone stealing from me was very upsetting. When I mentioned it to my sister, she suggested that it could be our housekeeper. After my wedding band vanished, I had a security camera installed. A few months later, two more pairs of earrings went MIA, so I had the surveillance company review the tapes. It turns out the thief is my sister! The idea that she has gone through my things and helped herself with no remorse after I opened my home to her disgusts me. When I confronted her, she denied it. She later told my mother that she did take the earrings, but didn’t know why I wanted them “because they were so ugly.” Christmas is coming and I can no longer welcome her to my home. Why would she do this to me? — TRUSTED MY SISTER IN RALEIGH, N.C. DEAR TRUSTED: Not knowing your sister, I can’t say for certain why she would steal from you. She may have kleptomania and be unable to control her impulses. Or, she may resent you for what she perceives you have that she doesn’t (a happy life, lovely home, etc.) and has been taking the items to “even things up.” While I don’t blame you for being upset, please understand that whatever her reason, she’s a troubled woman who needs help. Unless you lock up anything of value, she should not be in your home. DEAR ABBY: We are part of a group of couples who meet monthly at one another’s homes to play cards. We usually play in the evening from 7 to 11 with the hosting couple providing light refreshments and dessert. Many years ago, one couple designated December as “their” month to celebrate New Year’s Eve. We start earlier with a meal and end

after midnight. The issue is that it has lost its appeal. Many of us would prefer not to be out on that particular night. How do we, as a group, let them know we no longer want to have game night on New Year’s Eve without hurting their feelings? They tend to be a sensitive couple. — PARTIED OUT IN OREGON DEAR PARTIED OUT: Unless one of you is willing to be the messenger and speak for the rest of you, you should tell this couple as a group — well before the end of the year — that you would prefer not to be out on a night when many of the drivers on the road have been drinking. It’s a valid reason. While the New Year’s Eve card game may have become a tradition, times change, and as people mature they tend to make more mature decisions. The one you’re making ranks high among them. P.S. There should be no hurt feelings if you suggest that the card game take place at some other time. DEAR ABBY: I’m a 58-year-old male. My wife divorced me last year after 33 years of marriage. Must I wait the recommended seven years before dating? I heard I must wait one year for every five I was married. — READY OR NOT IN MICHIGAN DEAR READY OR NOT: I wonder where you heard that! The answer is no. At 58, you had better start soon. You’re not getting any younger.

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Page 7A

Worship Together Ashton Chapel Next to Ashton Park, near intersection of Hwy 330 and F17 (8887 W. 122nd St. N., Mingo, IA) Sunday School 9:00am; Worship 10:00am. Pastors: Larry Craig and Mark Eddy Bar None Cowboy Church Building next to Culver’s Newton, David Rex, Pastor, 641-5214354, 7pm Thursdays. Music featured each week. www.barnonecowboy churchofiowa.com Baxter Evangelical Free Church East Avenue, Baxter, Eugene Bucklin, Pastor, 10:00am Worship, 5:30pm FCYF, 7:00pm Wednesday prayer mtg. Bethany United Church of Christ 5627 N. 95th Ave. W., Baxter, (one mi. E. of Baxter on Station St.) Pastor Wanda Seydel. Sunday after Labor Day through Memorial Day: 8:30 Junior Choir; 9:15 Sunday School; 10:30 Worship. Sunday after Memorial Day through Labor Day: 9:30 Worship; Women’s Fellowship First Thursday 2pm. Sunday’s in July feature 10:30 prayer and study of the Lords Prayer. Bible Missionary Church 909 N. 95th Ave. E. 641-840-2093 Pastor Lucas. Sunday School 9:45am, Morning Worship 10:45, Evening Service 6:00pm. Mid-week Service 7:00pm Center Friends Northeast of Newton, Karen Mendenhall, pastor, Dallas Gilreath, pastor, Cheri Doane, assistant pastor; 9:30am Sunday school, 10:30am Worship. Call 641-792-2473. Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Prairie City, 9:00am Sunday school, 10:00am Worship. Christian Life Church 421 S. 2nd Ave. W., Interim Pastor James Miller; Phone Number: 641-521-9294. Coffeetime 9:30am, Worship 10:00am. Lunch Served at noon. Bible Study: Tuesday 10:00am. Christian Reformed Church Prairie City, Matthew McClure, pastor; 9:30am Worship, 10:45am Sunday school, 6:30pm Worship. E-mail:pcrc@dwx.com Jasper County Church of Christ 1100 N. 3rd Ave. E., 9:30am Bible classes, 10:30am & 1:30pm Worship; Thursday evening 7:00pm Bible Study. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints 1405 N. 11th Ave. E., Branch President-Gregory O. Rivers, 316 E. 8th St. S., Newton, IA 50208. 9:30am Sacrament meeting, 10:40am Sunday School & Primary, 11:45am Priesthood, Relief Society & Young Women. Colfax United Methodist Church S. Locust St. & Division St., 515-674-3782. 10:00am Sunday School, 10:00am Family Worship. Rev. R.D. Streeter Community of Christ 1805 S. 8th Ave. E., 791-7834, Bill Conklin, pastor, Church School Classes 9:30am; Worship Service 10:30am; Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00pm. Community Heights Alliance Pastor Cory Stout, Senior Pastor; Pastor John Patterson, Associate Pastor; Tyler Kramer, Youth Pastor; Mike Osterbauer, Pastor of Worship and Young Adults. Sunday Worship Services 8:30am, 11am & 5pm; Sunday School 9:45am; Sr. High Youth Group Wednesday 7:45pm; Wednesday Prayer Meetings 6am, noon & 6:45am; Jr. High Youth Group 6:30pm; Awana 6:30pm; Nursery available for most events. Handicapped accessible. 2500 S. 13th Ave. E. 792-1620. www.communityheights.org. Congregational United Church of Christ-Baxter 217 S. Main Baxter, Rollin Watters, pastor, Sunday School 9:30am, Regular worship service, 10:30am

Congregational United Church of Christ-Newton 308 E. 2nd St. N., Newton, Rev. Jessica Petersen-Orwenyo, Pastor; Sunday Worship 10:00am, Nursery provided; Fellowship Time 11:00am. Accessible to all. Bible Study Wednesdays 10:00am. Christian Education for children of all ages Wed. 6:00pm(infant-8th grade). 1st and 3rd Wednesdays of each month 7:00pm - Adult Christian Education. No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here! facebook.com/NewtonUCC Cornerstone Bible Fellowship 1000 E. 12th St. S., Newton; Pastor Steve Bundy, Associate Pastor Brian Keeton. Sunday School 9am, Sunday Worship 10:15am, 6:30pm youth group on Sunday, 7pm Wed Bible study, Faith Baptist Prairie City, 9:30am Bible School, 10:30am Worship, 6:00pm Gospel service, 7:00pm Wed., Bible study. First Assembly of God 1029 E. 19th St. N., Newton, www.newtonassembly.com; Pastor Don Hayes, senior pastor; 9am Sunday School, 10am Worship, 7pm Wed. mid-week service. First Baptist Church Colfax, Rev. Phil Butler, pastor, 674-3752. Family Fellowship 9:00 am; Sun. School 9:15 am; Morning Worship 10:30 am; Eve. Service 6:00 pm. Wed., 7:00 pm Hour of Power.

Foursquare Church 1510 S. 8th Ave. E., Pastor Dottie Black and Associate Pastor Dustin Black, 9:45 a.m. Sunday morning worship service, 6:30 p.m. Sunday night Sunday School and prayer meetings 10 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays, 7 p.m. Wednesday and 9:15 a.m. Sunday until service time. Grace Church “A Family Of Friends”, 1620 N. 11th Ave E., Newton; Pastor Dan Hayton; Sunday Morning Refreshments 9:30 am, Worship Service with nursery care 10:00 am. The Edge: 5 yr olds to 5th grade & The Kids Community Pre School age, Sunday at 10:00am. Experience God Bible Study Wed. at 7am; Life Student Ministries Wed. 6:45-8pm 641-792-1793 www.gracenewton.com

Iron Sharpens Iron Church 1305 E. 10th St. S. Newton Cheryl Palmer, Doug Cupples Ministers 10:00am Sunday Morning Worship. Bible study and fellowship follow morning service. Mid-week Service 7pm Wednesday with Merlin Hamilton. Kellogg Christian (Disciples of Christ) 321 Bolton St., Kellogg, 10:30 am Worship. Kellogg United Methodist 417 2nd St., Kellogg, Pastor Tim Morgan, Sunday School 9:30am nursery, kids, young adult, middle adult & adult classes; 10:30am Morning worship; Worship Lit Saturday’s 7:00pm; Open Hand Supper 3rd Saturday of the month 6:00pm. Killduff United Methodist Rev. Randall McNeer, Worship 8:45am Communion first Sunday of each month. Living Word Fellowship Doug Bradey, Pastor, 321 E. Robinson St., Knoxville 641-828-7119, Wed. Night Service: 6pm prayer, 7pm worship, 6:15pm Fuzion Youth Service; Sun. Morning Service: 8:30 am prayer, 9 am Life Groups, 10 am Worship Service, Nursery and Children’s Ministry available.

Grinnell Church of Christ 1402 3rd Ave., Grinnell, Iowa 50112, Bible study Sunday 9:30 a.m., Wednesday 7:00 p.m., Worship services Sunday 1030 a.m. grinnellcoc@netins.net or www.grinnellcoc.com Haven Vineyard Church 207 1st Ave. E, Newton; Pastor Caz & Jane Cibula; 641-526-3157; 10 am Sunday Service.

Lynnville Friends Mark Porter, Pastor, 9:00 am Morning Worship, 10:30 am Sunday School, 6:30 pm Bible Study Hour.

First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) 314 E. 2nd St. N. Pastor Mark Young. Sunday: 9:00 a.m. Faith Village & Sunday School. 10:15 Worship. 11:30am coffee fellowship. 5:45pm Wed; Family Unity Night. Thurs; 6:00 Choir Practice, 7:10 Atonement Practice. www.fccnewton.org 641-792-5850, Nursery provided. First Church of Christ Scientist 616 6th Ave., Grinnell, 10:30 am Services. First Lutheran Church - ELCA 309 E. 3rd St. N., Newton. Pastor Zachary Bey. Sunday Worship at 9:30 am; Sunday School and Fellowship to follow at 10:45 am; High School Youth Group every other Wednesday evening. 641-792-3934. All are welcome! First Presbyterian 220 N 2nd Ave E Newton Interim Pastor Linda CurtisStolper Adult Sunday School 9AM Kids Action Hour 9:15AM Worship 10:30AM Fellowship 11:30AM Nursery Provided Handicapped Accessible Everyone Welcome! Mens Group 1st & 3rd Thursdays 6:30AM & 9AM Womens Bible Study Wed 9:30AM WOW Wed 4:30PM 792-2790 www.newton1stpresbyterian.org First United Methodist 210 N 2nd Ave E., Rev. Gary Marzolf Traditional Worship 8:30 AM, Fellowship 9:30 AM, Sunday School 9:45 AM, Contemporary Worship 11:00 AM. Youth Group 6:00 PM. Handicapped Accessible. Nursery Provided. 9:00 am “First Church on The Air”- KCOB www. newtonfirst.org

New Life Community Church of the Nazarine 605 W. 8th St. N., P.O. Box 1021, Rev. Lauris Meek, Sunday School 9:30 am, Morning Worship 10:30 am, Sunday Evening 6:00 pm, Wed. Children’s Night & TNT (Teen) 7:00 pm, Junior quizzing 7:00 pm, Thurs. Youth 7:00 pm , Thurs. Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 pm, Fellowship Hall. Nursery for all services. Parsonage 792-6171 or Church 792-5363. Newton Church of The Way 2306 S. 3rd Ave E., 792-7300 Pastor Steve Heerema. Sunday Morning: 7:45 Classic; 9:00 and 10:30 Ignite, Nursery during both Ignite Services (for newborn through 2 years old). Journey 252 Children’s Ministry 10:30am (for children 3 years through 6th Grade) The Way Café 8:30 to 10:30am, 5:00-7:00pm Prayer of Blessing, Wednesday 6:30 – 8:30pm Route 146 Youth, Saturday Nite Ignite 7:00-8:00pm Everyone Welcome! Other various group studies and classes are offered. Check out our Facebook page, our weekly bulletin on our website, or call/email the office for more information. Email: info@theway146.com Web: www.newtonway.org Our Savior Lutheran Missouri Synod 1900 N. 4th Ave. E., Rev. John M. Moore, Pastor, Sunday Worship 9:00 am; Adult Bible Study Sundays 10:30 am; Sunday School Kingdom Quest 10:30 am; High School Youth Group Sunday 10:30 am & Wednesdays 7:00 pm; www.oursavlutheran. com (641( 792-1084.

First Baptist Church (Newton) 620 S. 8th Ave. E., phone: 7927113.Web:www.NewtonFirstBaptist.com and on facebook. Pastor Aaron Loree, Family Education Time 9:00a.m., Powerkidz infants - 5th grade 9:00 a.m.; Sunday School for teens 9:00a.m.; Worship Service 10:15a.m. Men’s group meets on the first Sat. of every month at 7:30pm. First Baptist 810 S. Commerce, Monroe, Senior Pastor Shank, Youth Pastor Jason Burns. 9:30 am Sun. School, 10:30 am Worship, 6:00 p Evening service, 6 p.m. Christians in Action grades 6-12, Wed. Awana at 6:15 p.m. during school year, Wed. Bible Study & Prayer 8:15 pm during school year & 8 p.m. during summer.

Newton Christian Reformed Church 511 S. 5th Ave. E., Aaron Gunsaulus, Pastor, 9:30 am Morning worship, 10:50 am Church school, 6:00 pm Sunday Evening worship.

Pleasant Hill United Methodist Church 151 60th Ave, Prairie City Rev. Medea Saunders Sunday 9:30 a.m. Worship Service;10:30 a.m. Sunday School pcumc@q.com 515-994-2354

Heart of Worship 14283 Hwy F62, Lynnville Pastor Tom Pool, Worship: 9 a.m., Children’s Church: 9:45 a.m. Fellowship: 10:15 a.m., Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, ELCA 1409 S. 8th Ave. E., Pastor Ken Ahntholz, 9:00 am Sunday School; 10:15 am Worship, easy access - no steps. Hope Assembly of God 126 W. State St., Colfax, Sunday school 10 am, Worship service 11 am, Sunday Evening Prayer Service 6:30 pm. 641-674-3700. Howard Street Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Rev. Tom Burns, pastor. 10:30 am Morning worship. Sunday school 9-10am all ages; K-5 Wed after school; Jr. High & High School 7-8pm; Howard and Locust Colfax. Immaculate Conception Catholic Church 305 E. Howard St., Colfax, 515674-3711; Decaon Joe Dvorak; 11:00am Sunday Mass, 9:00am Wednesday Communion Service; www.immaculateconceptioncolfax.org Immanuel Baptist (GARB) 1300 N. 4th Ave. E., Ken Van Loon, Pastor, 9:30 am Sunday school, 10:45 am Worship, 6:00 pm Worship, Wed 6:30-8:00 pm Youth, 6:30 pm Wednesday Awana Clubs (during school year), 7:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Fellowship. Call 792-4470. Ira United Church Karen Fausch, pastor, 9:00 am Worship, 10:15 am Sunday School.

Metz Community 3253 W. 62nd St. S., Newton, 791-9568, Pastor David Rex; Sunday School 9:00 am. 10:10 am service. Mingo United Methodist 202 W. Main, Mingo, Rev. Kurt DeVance, 515-339-8819; Children’s Sunday School - 9:30 am and Adult Sunday School - 9:45 am. Church time is 10:45 am. Monroe Presbyterian Church 115 So. Main, Monroe, Rev. Ann Rouse, Sonlight Service 8:00 am; 9:00 am church school, 10:00 am Traditional Worship, communion on 1st Sunday of month, 6:00 pm Session Committees 2nd Sunday of month, 7:00 pm Session Meeting 2nd Sunday of month.

Pleasantview United Methodist 8454 S. 28th Ave. E., Newton, Pastor Tim Morgan; 9:00 am worship; 10:15 am Sunday School. Prairie City Church of the Brethren 12015 Hwy S 6G, Corner of S 6G & F70 W, 5 miles south of Prairie City on S6G, 515-9942940; Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:15-11:15 am; Pastor Timothy Peter; Sunday: 9:30am Sunday School; 10:45am Worship Service/Children’s Church; Nursery provided. Prairie City First Reformed Church 300 E. 5th St., P. O. Box 178, 515-994-2250, frcprairiecity@ aol.com; 9:30 am Worship, 10:50 am Sunday School.

Monroe United Methodist 407 N. Monroe St., Monroe, 641259-2822; Pastor Stephen Taylor; Jubilee Service 8:15 am; Sunday School 9:00 am; Worship 10:15 am; Office Hours: Mon. Thurs. 8-Noon; monroeum@iowatelecom.net

Prairie City United Methodist Church 706 W. McMurray, Prairie City Rev. Medea Saunders Sunday 8:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Office hours 8:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. M-TH pcumc@q.com 515-994-2354

New Life Baptist Church 124 E. Howard St., Colfax, 515-674-3103, Sunday School 9:45 am, Worship Service 10:45, Evening Service 6 pm, midweek service 7 pm Wednesdays. Independent Fundamental Baptist Church.

Rock Creek Hickory Grove Church 3 1/2 miles north of Rock Creek Lake, 9:15 am fellowship, 9:30 am Sunday School, 10:30 am worship.

Newton Baptist Temple (A Fundamental Independent Church) 621 E. 12th St. N., Ross McIntyre, pastor. 10:00 am Sunday School, 11:00 am Worship, Wednesday and Sunday 6:00 pm Worship, Bus transportation available, 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible study.

Reasnor United Methodist Rev. Randall McNeer, Worship 10:45am. Communion first Sunday of each month. Sacred Heart Catholic Church 1115 S. 8th Ave. E., Rev. William Reynolds, pastor, Saturday: 4:00 pm Mass, Sunday: 9:00 am Mass.

Salvation Army 301 N. 2nd Ave. E., Captains Jeff and Mikey Carter, Sunday - 9:45 am Sunday school, 10:45 am Worship. Seventh Day Adventist 1409 S. 8th Ave E., Newton Pastor Joshua Plhocky Saturday Services 9:00 am; Worship 11 am Sabbath school, Prayer Meeting Thursday Eve at 7:00 pm Solid Rock Church 115 Main St., Reasnor; Pastor John Hlad 641-842-2440; Sunday Bible study all ages 9:30 a.m.; 10:30 a.m. worship; Wednesday Bible study all ages 7 p.m. St. Aidan’s Anglican Church 4900 Meredith Dr., (NW 46th Ave.), Des Moines, The Bishop L.W. Faulk, 9:10 am Morning prayer, 9:30 am Holy communion. St. Luke United Methodist 501 E. 19th St. N., Pastor Rev. Audrey Young, 8:00 am worship followed by Coffee time. 9:15 am Sunday School for all ages, including two adult classes. 10:30 am Worship followed by Coffeetime. 641-792-5736 St. Andrew’s Lutheran Church 5 mi. west of Sully, Pastor Nancy J. Pick, Worship 9:30 am; Adult Forum 10:15 am; Women of the ELCA meet 1:30 pm on the 2nd Wednesday of the month; Church Council meets 2nd Tuesday of the month at 7 pm.; Contact Parish office 641-798-4651. St. Stephen’s Episcopal 223 E. 4th St. N., Newton, ph. 792-6971. Rev. John Thorpe, Rector, Rev. Merle Smith, Deacon; Sunday 8:00 am Holy Eucharist & 10:00 am Holy Eucharist; Mon. - Thurs. 7:30 am Morning Prayer; Wed. 5:00 pm Evening Prayer. Sully Community Church Pastor Jerry Morningstar, 9:30 am Sunday school, 10:30 am Worship, 5:00 pm Quiz team practice; 6:00 pm Worship, Thursday night adults, youth 7:00 pm. Sully Christian Reformed Pastor Brian Ochsner. 9:30 am Morning worship, 6:00 pm Evening worship, 10:45 am Sunday School. 9:30 am Tues. Coffee Break for women, Nursery and preschool classes provided. 7:15 pm Wed - Gems, Cadets and High School Youth, Prayer for Country - everyone welcome. 8 Bible studies call 594-4440.

Sully First Reformed Church Rev. Wayne Sneller, senior pastor, Diana Scandridge, Youth & Education Director. 9:30 am Worship, 11:00 am Sunday school, 6:00 pm Worship; Thursday Night Family Night 7:00 pm Sept. - March. www.sullyfrc.org United Pentecostal 813 E. 7th St. N., Rev. Robert A. Shaw, pastor, 10:00 am Sunday Worship, 6:00 pm Sunday Worship, Prayer and Bible study Tuesday 6:30, Super & Youth Church Wednesday starts 7:00-8:00. United Presbyterian 209 N. 2nd Ave. E., Rev. Donald Freeman, 9:30 am Sunday School, 10:30 - 11:30 am worship service (broadcasted live on KCOB radio); 11:30 am Fellowship; Wednesday choir rehearsal 6:00 p.m.; Nursery provided on Sundays. Westfield Community Church 4164 20th St., Grinnell, Pastor Jann Braaksma, Sunday, 9:30 a.m. Sunday School; Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Youth Group; www.westfieldwitness.org Wittemberg Church Rt. 1, Newton, pastor Rev. Roger K. Swanson 10:15 am Worship.

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Local Education

Page 8A

Friday, December 6, 2013

Hall Monitor

NHS FFA benefiting from ‘Bushels for Ag’ program By Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer Members of Newton Senior High School’s FFA program are getting a preview of their future now, thanks to the “Bushels for Ag” program. This program is done in conjunction with Newton’s Key Cooperative facility, which asks local farmers to donate portions of corn and/or soybean crops, so that students in local FFA programs can find ways to sell and market the items. “We market it through the Chicago Exchange, we can set prices for what we want to sell it at,” NHS FFA Treasurer Connor Claypool said. “Say someone donates like a 100 bushels of corn, we can sell like 20 bushels of corn at a certain price and then if it gets filled, then they go ahead and sell it for us. If not, we just keep the corn.” Claypool said FFA uses the funds it gains to help pay for chapter expenses. A prime example of this, was the students

What’s Cooking for the week of Dec. 9 - 13 Newton Schools Breakfast Menu Monday: Cereal, toast, 100% juice and milk. Tuesday: Cherry muffin, Trix yogurt, 100% juice and milk. Wednesday: Egg, sausage and cheese on a bagel, 100% juice and milk. Thursday: Cereal bar, string cheese, 100% juice and milk. Friday: French toast with syrup, Trix yogurt, 100% juice and milk. Newton Schools Lunch Menu Monday: Meatball sub with cheese and saucse, sweet potato tots, pears and a cookie. Tuesday: Creamed chicken on a biscuit, steamed peas, baby carrots and apricots. Wednesday: Italian Dunkers with sauce, spinach salad with tomatoes, green beans and a banana. Thursday: Chili and crackers, broccoli and carrots, applesauce and a homemade cinnamon roll. Friday: Shrimp poppers, macaroni and cheese, steamed vegetables and grapes. What’s Happening for the week of Dec. 9 - 13 Newton Community School District Monday: 4:30 p.m., boys 8th grade basketball against Oskaloosa at Berg Middle School; 4:30 p.m., boys 7th grade basketball at Oskaloosa; 6:30 p.m., Boy Scouts at the Aurora Heights and Woodrow Wilson. Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Berg Elementary field trip to the Science Center of Iowa; 3:45 p.m., varsity bowling at Marshalltown; 4:30 p.m., 8th grade girls basketball against Boone at Berg Middle School; 4:45 p.m., 9th grade boys basketball against ADM at Newton High School; 6:15 p.m., boys junior varsity basketball against ADM at the Newton High School upper gymnasium; 7:30 p.m., boys varsity basketball at Newton High School. Wednesday: 7 p.m., Booster meeting at Newton High School. Thursday: 4:30 p.m., girls 8th grade basketball against Oskaloosa at Berg Middle School. Friday: 2:15 p.m., Aurora Heights Kids of Character Assembly; 4:30 p.m., Girl Scouts at Thomas Jefferson Elementary; 6:15 p.m, girls varsity basketball at Pella Christian; 7:30 p.m., boys varsity basketball at Pella Christian.

Ty Rushing/Daily News Newton Senior High School FFA President Ellie Rethmeir and Treasurer Connor Claypool hanging out in the NHS FFA Room. NHS FFA is currently participating in the “Bushels for Ag” program, which gives them the opportunity to experience the ups and downs of the farming industry. The program is done in conjunction with the Key Cooperative in Newton.

recent trip to attend the FFA National Convention in Louisville, Ky. In addition to providing the chapter with much needed funds, this program helps students gain different perspectives on the agriculture industry. “Real life lessons

of what farmers go through,” Claypool said is one the biggest advantages of the program. “There lively hood depends on the proper marketing of their crops. Whether we eat or not doesn’t depend on that, theirs does. It kind of gives us a taste of what

farmers go through.” The chapter designated the boys with the task of selling the soybeans and the girls manage the corn. Chapter President Ellie RethEDUCATION See Page 5A

Kids Say... The Newton Daily News recently visited Ms. Luetje’s fifth-grade classroom at Woodrow Wilson Elementary and asked the following question:

What did you do over the Thanksgiving break? “I went Christmas shopping and we did ‘White Elephant’ and opened up a lot of presents.”

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Local Sports

Friday, December 6, 2013

Newton

Daily News

Cards prep for Invite; go 2-1 at Waukee

Cardinals take down Panthers

By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer

Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Putting the squeeze on is Newton senior Ray Schroder working for a pin of Knoxville’s Travis Poffenbarger in Thursday night’s home and season opener for the Cardinals. Schroder pinned Poffenbarger in the first period of their 195-pound match. Newton defeated Knoxville 4238 in varsity action. Newton hosts the Newton Invitational Saturday starting at 10 a.m.

Newton wrestling team opens season with win at home By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor NEWTON — Brett Wolf had the quickest pin of the night. The Newton junior put the Cardinals up 6-0 in the varsity dual with Knoxville’s Panthers Thursday night. Wolf pinned Gustavo Escorcia in 20 seconds at 152 pounds. It took the Cardinals a little more time than that to get the lead again. They trailed the Panthers 16-6 before laying down the foundation — five straight match wins — to a 43-38 varsity win over Knoxville in Little Hawkeye Conference action. There were only two matches decided by points

between the Cardinals and the Panthers. All the others were won by pins, except the 220-pound match. That was won by Newton’s senior Jacob Williams by forfeit. “What I liked the most tonight was our core values — the things we stress as a team — attitude and effort were great all night,” said first-year Cardinal head coach Andy Swedenhjelm. “We never saw a kid quit at either the varsity or junior varsity level.” Knoxville won the junior varsity dual, 46-36. It was a solid start by the Cardinals for the 2013-14 wrestling season. The Cardinals host the Newton Invitational Saturday with matches beginning at 10 a.m. at NHS.

It will be the last time the Cardinals will be at home until Jan. 9. “We’re excited about the tournament. We have six teams, which includes Knoxville and Sioux City North. Sioux City North is a great program. This Saturday will be a great opportunity for people to come out and see good high school wrestling competition,” Swedenhjelm said. Following Wolf ’s quick win, Knoxville’s Tyler Chatterton recorded a pin of Newton freshman Peyton Patterson in 1:42 in the 160-pound match. Jared McClung put the Panthers in front with a 9-0 major decision of Newton senior Sean Cook. New-

Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Cheering on Newton’s 220-pounder senior Joey Wright are Cardinal head coach Andy Swedenhjelm (second from left sitting) and Cardinal teammates and others on the bench. Wright worked a third-period pin of Knoxville’s Brock Caviness to put Newton ahead for good in Thursday’s home dual meet.

ton senior Mac Icenbice was pinned by Jac Agan in 1:05 at 182. Ray Schroder, Newton’s only returning state qualifier from last year, opened his senior season with a victory. Schroder won the 195-pound match by pinning Knoxville’s Travis Poffenbarger, which halted the Panther scoring run. Newton trailed, 16-12. “I wanted to go out and be very aggressive. It wasn’t going the way I wanted at first. I took a lot of shots. He shot in and I worked my defense and got the takedown,” Schroder said. The pin came with 32 seconds remaining in the first period. “As a team, all the other guys worked hard. They are seeing the hard work they’ve been doing in the (practice) room paying off. Even if they didn’t win their match, they learned something they could take away from the match,” Schroder said. “Our junior varsity guys started off winning a lot of the matches and they worked hard.” Speaking of working hard, Cardinal senior Joey Wright did just that and it paid off in the 220-pound match. Wright and Knoxville’s Brock Caviness battled to a 5-5 deadlock after the first two minutes of action. CARDINALS See Page 2B

WAUKEE — Newton sophomore Isaac Webb came within .2 of a second of pulling down a more than 30-year old school record with his time of 2 minutes, 2.43 seconds in the 200-yard individual medley and the rest of Newton’s swimmers held strong to their times as the Cardinals went 2-1 at the four-team meet held at Waukee High School on Thursday. “Webb came so close to breaking that record,” coach Dave Hook said. “It’s been a Newton record since 1982, and it’s only a matter of time before he breaks it. The Cardinals took down Grinnell (59-35) and Lincoln SWIMMING See Page 2B

Iowa women upend Syracuse IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) — Melissa Dixon scored seven of her game-high 27 points in the final 1:22 as No. 25 Iowa came back to defeat 22nd-ranked and previously unbeaten Syracuse 97-91 in the Big Ten/ACC challenge Thursday night. Dixon hit all 27 points — on 7 of 11 3-pointers — after halftime as Iowa (9-1) clawed back from a 47-37 gap. Bethany Doolittle scored a career-high 25 for the Hawkeyes, Samantha Logic added 14 and Kali Peschel 10 with eight rebounds. The Hawkeyes hadn’t led since 12:06 of the first half when a Dixon 3 brought them to 71-69, and then Peschel grabbed a defensive rebound and scored for a 7271 lead. Syracuse (8-1) was led by 25 points on 10-for13 shooting from Brittney Sykes, who also hauled down 10 boards. Sykes scored 10 of her points in the final 7:14 as she and Iowa’s Dixon and Logic traded baskets and the lead.

PCM’s mid-weights shine in season opener By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer MONROE — When the solo light lowers from the ceiling at the Mustang gym, the PCM wrestlers know the spotlight is on them. It burns hot and bright, but PCM’s wrestlers shone brightest when all was said and done on Thursday night. Prairie City-Monroe wrestling coach Cory Waddell said going into the season the main focus would be on conditioning, and with North Polk and Pleasantville visiting Mustang territory, his team was sure to be tested. The good news about the Mustangs was they responded. PCM took down both the Comets and Trojans fairly handily. PCM started the night with a 50-21 defeat of North Polk and finished it with a 57-24 stomping of the Trojans. “You never know what to expect the first meet out. Especially with 7 seven guys in the line up for the first time in varsity action,” Waddell said. “I was pleased with the performance of everyone. Our veterans stepped up and did what they needed to do to make sure we won both meets.” PCM See Page 2B

Dustin Turner/Daily News PCM’s Ronnie Marshall works out of a hold during his match with North Polk’s Luke Jacobs. Marshall would go on to pin Jacobs in 58 seconds.


Local Sports

Page 2B

Sports Calendar Today High School Basketball Newton at Norwalk, girls 6 p.m,, boys 7:30 p.m. Nevada at Colfax-Mingo, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Greene County at PCM, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Gilbert at CMB, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Pella Christian at Dallas CenterGrimes, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Lynnville-Sully at Keota, girls 6 p.m., boys 7 p.m. Saturday High School Wrestling Newton Invitational, 10 a.m. CMB, PCM at Bondurant-Farrar Invitational, 9 a.m. Lynnville-Sully at Montezuma Invitational, 11 a.m. Boys’ Swimming Newton Invitational, 10 a.m., High School Basketball Colo-Nesco at CMB, girls 3 p.m., boys 4:30 p.m. Lynnville-Sully at Eddyville-Blaksesburg-Fremont, girls 4 p.m., boys 6 p.m. Colfax-Mingo at Grandview Park Baptist, girls at 1:30 p.m., boys 3 p.m. Roland-Story at Pella Christian girls, 2:30 p.m. Pella Christian boys at Washington, 6:30 p.m. Bowling Newton, Pella Christian at Knoxville Invitational, 11 a.m.

Cardinals: Sophomores, freshmen hit the mat with success Continued from Page 1B In the second period, Wright got the upper hand and never allowed it to slip away. He scored on a reversal then had back-to-back three-point near falls. Wright finally pinned Caviness in the third period with 1:18 remaining in the match. Wright’s win put the Cardinals back in front, 18-16, then Williams’ forfeit pushed it to 24-16. Matches dropped to the lighter weights for the second half of the dual. Senior Koby Hull and sophomore Hunter Versteegh made quick work of their Knoxville opponents. Hull pinned Ben Wooldridge in 59 seconds for the win at 106, followed by Versteegh sticking Preston Lee in 40 seconds at 113. Newton sophomore Cole Peters was pinned by Skylar Cunningham of Knoxville in 1:13 for the 120-pound match. New-

ton’s final match win of the night was at 126 when sophomore Parker Schuster pinned Trevor Meyers in 1:18. Freshman Brady Smith fought off being pinned several times by Knoxville’s Riley Spaur in the 132-pound match. Smith lost his first varsity match 13-0 to Spaur. Knoxville’s Kieran Robuck pinned sophomore Bryce Tish in 2:42 at 138 and Nolan Crossett of Knoxville pinned freshman Justice Borger in 1:18 at 145. “Our kids will get better at things with experience. I’m proud that we had three freshmen wrestling their first varsity matches tonight and did a good job against quality opponents. They fought hard,” Swedenhjelm said. “We’re not wrestling at the pace I want us to wrestle at yet, but that will come. We need to get better as getting out from the bottom and setting up our (takedown) shots.”

The Cardinal junior varsity began with three straight pins by Early Kimmel, Tanner Petro and Nick Geelrings. Newton won just three more of the next 11 matches. Reed Shepard, Logan Zibert and Harley Walker won by pins. Kimmel and Walker were 1-1 in junior varsity action and Trevor Miller wrestled two matches, losing both. Varsity Newton (NEWT) 42.0 Knoxville (KNOX) 38.0 152 Brett Wolf, NEWT, pinned Gustavo Escorcia, KNOX, 0:20 160 Tyler Chatterton, KNOX, pinned Peyton Patterson, NEWT, 1:42 170 Jared McClung, KNOX, maj. dec. Sean Cook, NEWT, 9-0 182 Jac Agan, KNOX, pinned Mac Icenbice, NEWT, 1:05 195 Ray Schroder, NEWT, pinned Travis Poffenbarger, KNOX, 1:26 220 Joey Wright, NEWT, pinned Brock Caviness, KNOX, 4:42 285 Jacob Williams, NEWT, forf. 106 Koby Hull, NEWT, pinned Ben Wooldridge, KNOX, 0:59 113 Hunter Versteegh, NEWT, pinned Preston Lee, KNOX, 0:40 120 Skylar Cunningham, KNOX, pinned Cole Peters, NEWT, 1:13 126 Parker Schuster, NEWT, pinned Trevor Meyers, KNOX, 1:18 132 Riley Spaur, KNOX, maj. dec. Brady Smith, NEWT, 13-0 138 Kieran Robuck, KNOX, pinned Bryce Tish, NEWT, 2:42 145

Lynnville-Sully wrestling team goes 1-2 in dual action By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor SULLY — Lynnville-Sully’s Hawks were on their home wrestling mat Thursday. They came out 1-2 in dual competition. The Hawks won by three points, lost by two points and dropped a one-point team decision by tie-breaker. Lynnville-Sully beat Pella’s Little Dutch 39-36. It lost 3836 to English Valley’s Bears. After 14 matches, the Hawks and Tri-County/Montezuma were deadlocked at 39-39. TriCounty/Montezuma won on criteria. In the win over Pella, the Hawks were up 33-30 with two matches remaining. Meliek Meyer pushed the Hawks’ lead out further with a pin of Joseph Blauw in 2 minutes, 52 seconds of their 145-pound match. Meyer’s pin was big because in the final match of the dual, Pella’s Sawyer Burton recorded a pin over Lynnville-Sully’s Payton Scandridge at the 3:13 mark at 152. So, the Hawks remained in front by three points for the team win. Things swung the other way in the dual with English Valleys. Lynnville-Sully held a 36-35 lead with one match remaining. Meyer was up against Zach Axmear and dropped a 12-9 decision, which gave the Bears three points and the two-point team victory. Lynnville-Sully won the first six matches — three by forfeit — against Tri-County/ Montezuma. The Hawks were up 33-0 but only got one more win the rest of the dual. That al-

Friday, December 6, 2013

lowed Tri-County/Montezuma to tie the team score up. The tiebreaker went to Tri-County/ Montezuma. Blake Wehrle went 3-0 on the night with three pins on the mat for the Hawks. At 195, Wehrle pinned Pella’s Keegan Poole in 2:38, pinned English Valleys’ Luke Jackson in 2:48 and pinned Tri-County/Montezuma’s Jacob Weber in 5:29. Noah Zylstra also had a perfect night on the mat. The Hawks’ 170-pounder won 6-0 over Clay Harper of Tri-County/Montezuma, pinned Tate Petty of Pella in 43 seconds and won by forfeit against English Valleys. Caden Doll, LynnvilleSully’s 160-pounder, was 3-0, but only wrestled once on the night. He notched an 11-5 decision over Jake Speltz of Pella. Against the other two teams, he won by forfeit. Meyer was 2-1 on the night. His other win was by forfeit against Tri-County/Montezuma. Shannon Dunsbergen at 285 and Cole Nickell at 113 were also 2-1. Dunsbergen pinned Pella’s DeAngelo Wise in 59 seconds, was pinned by TriCounty/Montezuma’s Ethan Bair in 2:50 and won by forfeit against English Valleys. Nickell pinned Travis Lewis of TriCounty-Monezuma in 3:44, lost by a technical fall (15-0) to Blake Ealy of English Valleys and won by forfeit against Pella. Jack Hardin was 1-2 at 182 for Lynnville-Sully. Hardin pinned Logan VeVerka of TriCounty/Montezuma in 3:33. Scandridge was 1-2 with a forfeit win against Tri-County/

Montezuma at 152 and Colton Roorda (1-2) got a forfeit win against Pella at 120. Caden Dunsbergen, 132, and Kyle Kramer, 138, lost their only matches of the night by pins against Pella. Lynnville-Sully is at the Montezuma Invitational Saturday.

Lynnville-Sully (LYSU) 39.0 Pella (PELL) 36.0 160 Caden Doll, LYSU, dec. Jake Speltz, PELL, 11-5 170 Noah Zylstra, LYSU, pinned Tate Petty, PELL, 0:43 182 Ashton Messer, PELL, pinned Jack Hardin, LYSU, 3:01 195 Blake Wehrle, LYSU, pinned Keegan Poole, PELL, 2:38 220 Carter Terpstra, PELL, forf. 285 Shannon Dunsbergen, LYSU, pinned DeAngelo Wise, PELL, 0:59 106 Ethan Speltz, PELL, forf. 113 Cole Nickell, LYSU, forf. 120 Colton Roorda, LYSU, forf. 126 double forfeit 132 Chase Petty, PELL, pinned Caden Dunsbergen, LYSU, 0:33 138 Levi Azinger, PELL, pinned Kyle Kramer, LYSU, 1:15 145 Manny Meyer, LYSU, pinned Joseph Blauw, PELL, 2:52 152 Sawyer Burton, PELL, pinned Payton Scandridge, LYSU, 3:13 English Valleys (ENVA) 38.0 Lynnville-Sully (LYSU) 36.0 152 Cody Seaton, ENVA, pinned Payton Scandridge, LYSU, 0:41 160 Caden Doll, LYSU, forf. 170 Noah Zylstra, LYSU, forf. 182 Brennen Grimm, ENVA, pinned Jack Hardin, LYSU, 1:37 195 Blake Wehrle, LYSU, pinned Luke Jackson, ENVA, 2:48 220 double forfeit 285 Shannon Dunsbergen, LYSU, forf. 106 Wyatt Olson, ENVA, forf. 113 Blake Ealy, ENVA, tech. fall Cole Nickell, LYSU, 4:14 15-0 120 Sheldon Ealy, ENVA, pinned Colton Roorda, LYSU, 0:28 126 Clayton Morrison, ENVA, forf. 132 Caden Dunsbergen, LYSU, forf. 138 Kyle Kramer, LYSU, forf. 145 Zach Axmear, ENVA, dec. Manny Meyer, LYSU, 12-9 Lynnville-Sully (LYSU) 39.0 Pella (PELL) 36.0 160 Caden Doll, LYSU, dec. Jake Speltz, PELL, 11-5 170 Noah Zylstra, LYSU, pinned Tate Petty, PELL, 0:43 182 Ashton Messer, PELL, pinned Jack Hardin, LYSU, 3:01 195 Blake Wehrle, LYSU, pinned Keegan Poole, PELL, 2:38 220 Carter Terpstra, PELL, forf. 285 Shannon Dunsbergen, LYSU, pinned DeAngelo Wise, PELL, 0:59 106 Ethan Speltz, PELL, forf. 113 Cole Nickell, LYSU, forf. 120 Colton Roorda, LYSU, forf. 126 double forfeit 132 Chase Petty, PELL, pinned Caden Dunsbergen, LYSU, 0:33 138 Levi Azinger, PELL, pinned Kyle Kramer, LYSU, 1:15 145 Manny Meyer, LYSU, pinned Joseph Blauw, PELL, 2:52 152 Sawyer Burton, PELL, pinned Payton Scandridge, LYSU, 3:13

Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Newton freshman Tanner Petro (left) is heading toward a victory in junior varsity action Thursday night as he has Knoxville’s Logan Dursky’s back turned to the mat. Petro pinned Dursky in a 120-pound match in a home dual with Knoxville. Nolan Crossett, KNOX, pinned Justice Borger, NEWT, 1:18 Junior Varisty Knoxville (KNOX) 46.0 Newton (NEWT) 36.0 106 Earl Kimmel, NEWT, pinned Calyn Bumgardner, KNOX, 0:52 113 Tanner Petro, NEWT, pinned Logan Dursky, KNOX, 2:00 120 Nickolas Geerlings, NEWT, pinned Collin O`Brain, KNOX, 2:00 126 Colin McNeill, KNOX, maj. dec. Trevor Miller, NEWT, 11-2 132 Michael Ullestad, KNOX, pinned Harley Walker, NEWT, 1:42 138 Reed

Shepard, NEWT, pinned Caleb Long, KNOX, 2:24 145 Jordan Beal, KNOX, pinned Duncan Lee, NEWT, 0:49 152 Cameron Brown, KNOX, pinned Earl Kimmel, NEWT, 1:19 160 Justin Devin, KNOX, pinned Caleb Kite, NEWT, 1:16 170 Ridge Vigil, KNOX, pinned Trevor Miller, NEWT, 3:21 182 Logan Zibert, NEWT, pinned Tyeson VanWyngarden, KNOX, 1:27 195 Harley Walker, NEWT, pinned Ricky Hare, KNOX, 4:41 220 Dakota Dowell, KNOX, pinned Duncan Lee, NEWT, 3:32 285 Conner Crozier, KNOX, pinned Lucas Montgomery, NEWT, 1:51

Swimming: Cards’ Invite on Saturday Continued from Page 1B (54-40), and despite a 63-31 loss to the host-Warriors, Hook came away feeling very good about his team of strong swimmers. “The meet went very well,” Hook said. “We did what we wanted to. We thought we had a good shot at both Lincoln and Grinnell and we would give Waukee a tough run for their money.” Newton had standouts in all different types of events on the night. The 200 relay team of Austin Bunker, Landon King, Webb and Lensing took secondplace at 1:44.39, Bunker won the 200 freestyle (1:52.88) and the 500 freestyle (5:26.14) and Lensing took the 50 freestyle (22.77). “I feel like we’re really strong in every event,” Hook said. “Whether it’s sprints, relays or distance races, we have a really

strong team. I’ve been pushing them hard in practice with long yards and tough sets, but it’s nice to see them respond. They were tired, and to see them all pretty much hold up their times anyway is encouraging.” Webb finished second in the 200 individual medley, with teammate Jeff Fitzgerald taking fifth (2:26.15). King placed fifth in the 100 butterfly at 1:06.33. Lensing finished at 50.66 in the 100 freestyle, placing second. Jacob Thomas was fifth in the 500 freestyle at 6:52.43. Newton’s team of Lensing, Fitzgerald, Bunker and Webb was second in the 200 freestyle at 1:34.85. Its B team of King, Trotter, Paul DeHart and Christian Laube placed fifth at 1:48.80. Webb won the 100 breaststroke at 1:03.79. Newton hosts its invitational Saturday at the Newton YMCA. Races will begin at 10 a.m.

Raider grapplers drop dual at Nevada By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor NEVADA — Collins-Maxwell/Baxter’s Raiders began the 2013-14 wrestling season Thursday at Nevada in Heart of Iowa Conference action. The Raiders posted four victories — two by forfeit — in the dual with the Nevada Cubs. The Cubs won the dual 48-24. CMB’s Jordan Coughenour pinned Nevada’s Lucas Schneider in 2 minutes, 30 seconds, winning the 160-pound match. That evened the team score at 6-6. Nevada was up 24-6 be-

fore CMB scored again. Archer McFadden and Dawson Dahike won by forfeits at 220 and 285, respectively. Bailey Holgate pinned Nevada’s Evan Webb at the 3:10 mark of their 132-pound match for the final win of the night for the Raiders. Jacob Hennick and Frank Mittlestadt were the only Raiders to wrestle a full six-minute match. Hennick lost a 5-2 decision to Nevada’s Evan Rix at 113. In the final match of the night, Mittlestadt dropped a 5-1 decision to Traye Pelzer. The Raiders compete in a tournament at Bondurant-Farrar Saturday.

PCM: Weight drop pays off for Mustangs’ Marshall Continued from Page 1B Luke Cummings kicked off the year 2-0 for the Mustags with a forfeit win over the Comets and a pin on North Polk’s Graham Hoshaw. Ron Marshall started his year off with a pair of pins, as well. He took down Luke Jacobs of North Polk in 58 seconds and followed it up with a 1 minute, 2 second pin of Gunner Sampson. Lucas Rains went 2-0 as well. He wrestled at the 182-pound class and pinned North Polk’s Jake Cory in an even minute. He got a tough challenge from Pleasantville’s Joe Kauffman, but Rains pulled out a 9-7 decision. Jaret Maggard wrestled at 185 pounds and took down the Trojans’ Will Anthony in just 13 seconds. This was after a dominating majority decision 14-5 over North Polk’s Justin Rolf. Chase Palm, the 106-pounder went 1-1 on the night with

a forfeit win. Xavier Miller picked up a majority decision win over Chase Erickson in the 113-pound division. He pinned Pleasantville’s Buddy Felt in 1:04, as well. “Our freshmen in the starting line up all came away with at least one victory with Xavier Miller recording two victories in his first high school action at 113,” Waddell said. “Ian Reed at 145 showed his hard work over the summer to improve. Ron Marshall looked very comfortable at the 170 weight class after being an undersized 182 last year.” Tristan Clark went 2-0 at 126 pounds. Clark won by forfeit and pinned Pleasantville’s Chris Morris in 1:26. Matt Chizek pinned Jared Warner (Pleasantville) in 34 seconds and won a decision over the Comets’ Isacc Sharp 12-6. PCM’s James Maggard went 1-1 at 138 pounds, defeating

Dustin Turner/Daily News PCM’s Luke Cummings strives to get Graham Hoshaw’s (North Polk) shoulder to the mat in the first of his two matches on Thursday. Cummings pinned Hoshaw in 2:24, shortly after this was taken.

North Pilk’s Cody Meiners by pin in 3:11. At 145 pounds, Ian Reed picked up a decision over North Polk’s Corbin Fowler and a pin on Max Johnson of Pleasantville in 1:54. PCM takes on plenty of teams at Bondurant-Farrar’s invitational on Saturday.

Prairie City-Monroe (PCM) 50.0, North Polk (NOPO) 21.0 106: Gabe Surles (NOPO) won by pin over Chace Palm (PCM) 1:22. 113: Xavier Miller (PCM) won by major decision over Chase Erickson (NOPO) 11-2. 120: Austin Smith (NOPO) won by forfeit. 126: Tristan Clark (PCM) won by forfeit. 132:

Matt Chezik (PCM) won by decision over Isacc Sharp (NOPO) 12-6. 138: James Maggard (PCM) won by pin over Cody Meiners (NOPO) 3:11. 145: Ian Reed (PCM) won by decision over Corbin Flower (NOPO) 6-0. 152: Skyler Koder (PCM) won by pin 3:19. 160: Luke Cummings (PCM) won by pin over Graham Hoshaw (NOPO) 2:24. 170: Ron Marshall (PCM) won by pin over Luke Jacobs (NOPO) 0:58. 182: Lucas Rains (PCM) won by pin over Jake Cory (NOPO) 1:00. 195: Jaret Maggart (PCM) won by major decision over Justin Rolf (NOPO) 14-5. 220: Ben Bruggeman (NOPO) won by pin over Brandon Charls (PCM) 3:37. 285: Jamall Hansen (NOPO) won by decision over Trent Malone (PCM) 8-2. Prairie City-Monroe (PCM) 57, Pleasantville (PLEA) 24 106: Chace Palm (PCM) won by forfeit. 113:

Xavier Miller (PCM) won by pin over Buddy Felt (PLEA) 1:04. 120: Griffen McBride (PLEA) won by forfeit. 126: Tristan Clark (PCM) won by pin over Chris Morris (PLEA) 1:26. 132: Matt Chezik (PCM) won by pin over Jared Warner (PLEA) 0:34. 138: Sawyer Phillips (PLEA) won by pin over James Maggard (PCM) 1:14. 145: Ian Reed (PCM) won by pin over Max Johnson (PLEA) 1:54. 152: Skyler Koder (PCM) won by forfeit. 160: Luke Cummings (PCM) won by forfeit. 170: Ron Marshall (PCM) won by pin over Gunner Sampson (PLEA) 1:02. 182: Lucas Rains (PCM) won won by decision over Joseph Kauffman (PLEA) 9-7. 195: Jaret Maggart (PCM) won by pin over Will Anthony (PLEA) 0:13. 220: Ryan Bacon (PLEA) won by pin over Brandon Charls (PCM) 0:39. 285: James Haberling (PLEA) won by pin over Trent Malone (PCM) 1:17.


Friday, December 6, 2013

Public Notices NOTICE OF SPECIAL ASSESSMENT NEWTON, IOWA Notice is hereby given that the Newton City Council approved Schedule 13-6: Assessments for the Expenses of Nuisance Abatement has been filed with the Jasper County Treasurer under the authority of Iowa Code §364.12. The assessments may be paid in full or in part without interest within thirty days, and thereafter all unpaid special assessments bear interest at the rate specified by the council. All properties are located within the City of Newton, Iowa. Schedule 13-6. Deed/Contract Holder Parcel Number Address Total Amount Assessed Failor, Dorothy 0834402006 625 E. 5th St. S. $250.00 S & T Investment I-1 0834187001 303 S. 3rd Ave. E. $145.94 Krier, Nathan 0827377009 427 N. 8th Ave. E. $162.50 Bayview Loan Servicing 0834201019 604 N. 3rd Ave. E. $125.00 December 6 NOTICE OF SPECIAL ASSESSMENT NEWTON, IOWA Notice is hereby given that the Newton City Council approved Schedule 13-7: Assessments for the Expenses of Nuisance Abatement has been filed with the Jasper County Treasurer under the authority of Iowa Code §364.12. The assessments may be paid in full or in part without interest within thirty days, and thereafter all unpaid special assessments bear interest at the rate specified by the council. All properties are located within the City of Newton, Iowa. Schedule 13-7. Deed/Contract Holder Kohrs, Kristyn Address 408 W. 4th St. St., Newton, IA Total Amount Assessed $225 Parcel Number 0834161003 December 6 & 13 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT OF NEWTON, IOWA Notice is hereby given that the Newton Zoning Board of Adjustment will hold a Public Hearing at 4:30 P.M. on Wednesday, December 11, 2013, in the Council Chambers of City Hall at 101 W. 4th St. S., on the following: V13-2: VanMaanen Electric Front Yard Setback Variance, 627 N 19th Avenue E. Any individual may file written comments and/or be heard at said hearing. Additional information can be obtained from the Community Development Department, 1700 N. 4th Ave. W., Newton, Iowa, (641) 792-6622. December 6

Page 3B

Newton Daily News

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Judy Ogier 641-521-7778

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Route 28 $ 60oo/mo 26 Papers S. 11th Ave W. S. 12th Ave W. W. 4th St S. W. 5th St S. W. 6th St S.

The Iowa Department of Transportation is hiring temporary winter maintenance positions at the Newton Maintenance Garage. Qualified applicants are required to operate snow and ice removal equipment and possess a Class B commercial driver’s license with an air break endorsement. Applicant subject to drug and alcohol testing requirements.

www.newtondailynews.com

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Heartland Co-op, located in Kellogg, IA is accepting applications for Full-Time drivers now. Applications will need to possess a valid Class A CDL and DOT physical card. Individuals will work as a Grain Truck Driver and will assist in all areas of the cooperative. Heartland Co-op offers a competitive salary and excellent benefits. Interested candidates should call Jim Pierce at (800) 845-1075. Applications can be picked up at any Heartland Co-op branch or by visiting www.heartlandcoop.com. Heartland Co-op is an equal Opportunity Employer EOE/AA committed to advancing diversity in the workplace. Pre-employment drug screen, employment physical capacity profile (PCP) is required.

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delivering for the Newton Daily News Route 204 Colfax 91oo/mo 23 Papers

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due to expanded services, we are seeking a

Graphic Artist Must be a detail oriented individual with strong organizational skills and ability to work in a fast paced environment. Macintosh experience necessary. Experience with Quark XPress, Photoshop and Illustrator required. Pagination experience a plus. FOR THIS POSITION WE OFFER: Paid Vacation & Holidays, 401-K Plan w/match Medical, Dent/Vision & Life Ins FOR INTERVIEW, SEND RESUME TO: Hanson Directory Service, Inc. PO Box 786, Newton, IA 50208 Or e-mail heatherw@hansondirectory.com


Page 4B

Friday, December 6, 2013

Newton Daily News

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WorkatAG.com or call 1.888.323.4192

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The Newton Daily News recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities. We suggest you consult your own attorney or ask for a free pamphlet and advice from the Attorney General's Consumer Protection Division. Hoover Building, Des Moines, IA 50319. 515-281-5926.

EMPLOYMENT

A PERSON working parttime hours. Lawn and snow work. 641-831-1029

CARING RN/LPN'S NEEDED! Provide oneon-one pediatric skilled care and give patients the care and attention they deserve! Servicing 30 counties in the Southeastern quarter of Iowa. Call HEARTLAND HOME CARE, INC. 319-339-8600 www.hhciowa.com EOE

DRIVERS: *SEASONAL Drivers Needed* to haul U.S. Mail in Des Moines, IA. Positions open for safe, reliable drivers. Excellent Hourly Pay. $19.18p/h + $4.85 H&W. Class A CDL & 2yrs Experience required in the past five years. EOE/AA. Salmon Companies 800-251-4301 or apply online www.driveforsalmon.com

EMPLOYMENT

EXPLORING POSSIBILITY of practice expansion. Interested in nurse practitioner for family practice. If interested call 515-994-2617 or send resume to P.O. Box 430, Prairie City, Iowa 50228. 26 – Farm Sale Or Rent

FARMLAND FOR SALE 157 acres M/L, 156.14 tillable acres, 65.14 CSR, Buena Vista Township. Jasper Co. Call Kyle: 641919-5953 WANTED

WANTED: ARTIFICIAL leafy tree, that sits in a basket, about 5ft. Tall, and reasonable price. 7927969. WANTED: LARGE plastic dog house, prefer not the Igloo style. 641-791-1995. RENTALS

RENTALS

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www.newburyliving.com The institution is an Equal opportunity provider, and employer.

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1,2, AND 3 BR apts available in Newton, Baxter, and Grinnell. Rental Assistance & Utility allowance available Onsite laundry No Pets This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer Equal Housing Opportunity Handicap Accessible Apply online at www.tlpropertiesiowa.com or Call 800-394-1288 3 BEDROOM Townhome For Rent $710.00 per month 841 S. 17th Ave W. Newton 515-291-1162

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1 & 2 & 3 BDRM apartments: heat, water, stove, refrigerator, drapes all included. Off-street parking. 641-792-4000.

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Academic Support Assistant II Bucksbaum Center for Fine Arts (Full-time, 11-months) Responsibilities: Under general direction, provides advanced administrative/academic support for faculty. Performs advanced, diversified and confidential administrative duties requiring broad and comprehensive experience, skill and knowledge of organization policies and practices. Administers programs, projects and processes specific to the departments served. Requires the ability to exercise independent judgment and employ basic reasoning skills. Requires both inside and outside contacts of a non-routine nature, and may require a high degree of tact, diplomacy and judgment. Qualifications: Requires four years of experience in a service-oriented, confidential, computerized, environment or an equivalent combination of higher education and experience. Bachelor’s degree preferred. Candidates having experience using the current versions of MS Office and using Macintosh computers will be given preference. Must be proficient with desktop publishing and graphics, databases, word processing, spreadsheets and the World Wide Web. Must also have accurate composition and editing skills with an emphasis on grammar and punctuation, excellent organizational, interpersonal, and time-management skills. Ability to work in a team-oriented office with a high degree of accuracy, minimal supervision and with frequent interruptions. Application Process: Please submit applications online by visiting our application website at https://jobs.grinnell.edu. Candidates will need to upload a cover letter, resume, and provide email addresses for three references. Review of applications will begin immediately and continue until the position is filled. Questions about this position should be directed to Angie Balm Story at [story@grinnell.edu] or 641-269-4450. Additional information can be found at the college’s web site www.grinnell.edu.

Call Today!! 641-792-5320

or stop by 214 1st Ave. E., Newton

Grinnell College is committed to establishing and maintaining a safe and nondiscriminatory educational environment for all College community members. It is committed to a policy of nondiscrimination in matters of admission, employment, and housing, and in access to and participation in its education programs, services, and activities. The College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, ethnicity, national origin, age, sex, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, marital status, veteran status, religion, physical or mental disability, creed, or any other protected class.


Friday, December 6, 2013

Page 5B

Newton Daily News

Jasper County Advertiser newtondailynews.com

Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday

641-792-3121

RENTALS

RENTALS

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE

Downtown Living

1 & 2 bdrm units in Newton & Monroe! Priced $450-$600 $200 Security Deposits Pet Friendly (some restrictions) W/D Hookups Central Air Dishwasher Private covered Patio or Balcony with storage Laundry Facility onsite

Clean, Modern, Quiet 1 Bedroom Apartment

• Free Heat & Laundry 24 Hours • Access Free Wi Fi & Exercise Equipment in Community Room • Limited Access Entry • Off Street Parking • CIRHA Vouchers Accepted $ st

1 month FREE

Flexible Short Term Lease Available

Bristol Square Apartments

(641)792-6939 EHO

Peck Properties, LLC 315 1st St. S., Newton

forestview@perryreid.com

1ST MONTH FREE Starting at $300 with 13th Mo.

QUIET, CLEAN 2 bedroom Apartment. Appliances & water furnished. No pets. References, Deposit, 1 year lease. 641-792-3449.

792-0910

“FREE”

RENT SPECIAL! 2 Bedroom apartment. $475/mo, $300 deposit. Water included. 2 bedroom townhome. $1000 move-in special. Includes rent and deposit. ($600 rent/$400 deposit.) Call 641-521-2991 for a viewing.

641-792-3443 EASY KEEP Mgt No Pets (CIHRA Avail)

SPACE FOR LEASE 1900 sq. ft - 2 handicapped accessible restrooms Basement and indoor garage Next to Jimmy John's on town square Call: 515-255-5124 SPECIAL PRICE Would you pay $1 for your 1st months rent? Then receive the 13th month FREE! 641-792-3443 No Pets (CIRHA Accepted)

Within the Newton city limits are required to obtain rental permit. Failing to do so is violation of ordinance 21.0105 and is subject to fine. Please call the Newton Fire Department during business hours for a fire inspection and issuance of rental permit.

FOR SALE

1 SET of tractor tire chains, for sizes: 12.4x38 and 13.6x38. $350. Belt pulley, for Farmall H or M. $50. Engine cranks for H and M Farmall. $20. 641-2592574. 10” SAW blade with carbine tips. $30 or best offer. 641-792-1904.

COURTYARD APTS. Welcome Home! 2 BR Apartments $395-$450 780 SF 3 BR Townhomes $575-$650 1000 SF 641-521-2222

AMANA Upright Deep Freeze, 16 cubic ft. $50. 641-792-1647.

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FOR SALE

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AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOTIVE

14 FT ALUMINUM Fishing boat and trailer, Johnson 6 HP gas motor, bow mount foot controlled trolling motor, hand controlled trolling motor, depth and fish finder, swivel seats, hand crank bow mount anchor. $1,800. 641-792-0378. Leave message.

SAVAGE MODEL 220, 20 gage shotgun, Rifled Slug BBL. 3 shot bolt action, all black, scope rail and sling studs. New in box. $550 Cash. 641-792-0367.

1994 FORD F150 truck with 4WD, brand new tires, some rust, engine in good condition. $2500. 641792-7796.

2007 CHEVY COBALT, RED, 121,2112 MILES. IN GREAT SHAPE. PERFECT FOR ANYONE WANTING A FABULOUS RUNNING CAR WITH UNBEATABLE GAS MILEAGE. WE ARE ONLY SELLING BECAUSE OUR FAMILY IS GROWING AND WE UPGRADED TO A LARGER VEHICLE. ASKING $4,000 OBO. CALL (409) 789-3825

1950 WINTERS half pint milk bottle, $5. Hull pottery tea pot, creamer, sugar bowl, 1 candle holder, parchment and pine, $100. Maytag fire truck, from Recognition program, $45. Maytag truck #4-9 : 1952 GMC, 1955 Diamond T, 1953 Ford Stake truck, Highlander, 1937 Chevrolet Delivery, 1937 Stake. In boxes-$20 each or 6 @ $100. 792-8017. 5X7 CHARCOAL/GRAY, thick, shag rug. $90. Dark green, Wing arm chair. $200. 5 Pillows: Chocolate brown, with gold pattern, new. $20. Box full of new scrapbook and stamping supplies. $30. 792-6624. CAMPER SHELL, very good condition, Silver. Came off of a 2001 Ford F150 Super Crew. All glass is in good condition. 208313-4429. MAYTAG TRUCKS – Series # 1-12, in boxes-$180, #2-1917 “Model T,” . #111956 Ford F-150 -1939 Canopy Express- 1910 Model F- Mason Car-$45 each or 4 @ $150, Vintage Puss and Boots cream pitcher-$25, Watt 3-leaf apple cream pitcher #15-$50, Watt bowl #7- Clematis$40, Lite blue/white hobnail Rose Bowl - $10. 641275-7600. MOSSBERG- MODEL 600 AT, 12 gage Shotgun, 5 shot pump, 2BBL.s (1 slug BBL. -1c-lect a choke shot shell BBL.) Bushnell 1.5 to 4.5 power scope, sling double recoil pads. Very nice shape. $350 Cash. 641-792-0367.

1994 FORD – F150 XLT 4WD, 5.8 auto. $1200. 641-521-2189.

SNOW WAY V Plow- one ton truck mounting, new cutting blade. $3,000. 641792-4332 TRUCK Topper, fits Ford 6'x8', blue fiberglass, extra high in back, nice, $300. 406 cu. in. Short Block, complete rebuild (needs fired up), 6” eagle rods, Keith Black, flat top, pistons. 641-781-0617. REAL ESTATE

1999 ARTIC Cat 4-wheeler ATV, like new, runs great! $1950. 641-831-3821. No calls after 8 pm.

DAEWOO-DD802L DOZER $20,000. 641-792-4332 REAL ESTATE

MOBILE HOMES for Sale Financing available. Newer 3 bedroom 3 bath mobile home located in deer run estates in Colfax. 515-2102835 or 563-357-0487

– MUST SEE – Beautiful 2 bedroom apts. (approx. 900 sq ft.) $525 - $575 Includes water, sewer, trash Controlled Access Building On-Site Laundry

1999 HARLEY Davidson XL CH Sportster, red & black, runs good, 24,000 miles, $3500. Must sell. call for details, after 2:30pm 641-521-7165

ROBERT’S APARTMENTS 641-521-8217 AUTOMOTIVE

1968 BLUE Ford Mustang Convertible. 60,000 miles, 289 Automatic. 641-7924481 or 641-521-7813

2008 SUNSET Creek by Sunny Brook, 27' travel trailer, 12' slide out, walk in shower, regular size bed, sofa, and table make into a bed. 2 platform rockers and TV included, electric front jack, good condition, $13,000. Call 641-7924935

AUTOMOTIVE

912 1st Ave. W., Newton

REFRIGERATOR, WORKS perfect, $275 or OBO. Phone open 24/7. 641-840-0081. ROUND Table chrome legs and two chairs with roller legs. $10. Full size couch, in excellent condition, wood trim top-bottom legs. $275. 792-3242.

1997 FORD Conversion Van. Heavy ½ ton, great for towing. New front end and front tires. Runs great. $2400. 515-778-2792

2002 GRAY, extended cab Chevy Silverado. Fully loaded with towing package, leather, heated seats, automatic seats, mirrors, etc. 207k miles and some very minor dents/scratches. Engine runs perfect. Recently fully detailed and new battery. $7,000 OBO. Contact Cody if interested at 515-681-1373

TWO Taurus SHO's. 1993 Ford Taurus SHO: 81200+ one owner miles. Manual 5 speed overdrive transmission. All options except sunroof. Ultra red crimson color. Very clean, good to excellent condition. Included owners manual, Ford repair manual, Chiltion repair manual, purchase papers, repair records, original floor mats, and 1993 magazine articles. Vehicle is ready to drive anywhere. 1995 SHO: Parts car with lots of good parts. Bad engine and automatic transmission. Good Body, glass, wheels, and more. Asking $4900 for both cars. 641791-2220.

Astrograph Friday, December 6, 2013

People may not mean to step on one another’s dreams, and yet discouraging words could be exchanged while Mercury and Neptune are at odds. Refuse to take offense. Let the opinions and information you hear inform instead of upset you. This is easier to pull off if you can detach yourself from what you do. You are not your role. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Dec. 6). Your personal magnetism is amplified. You’ll use this charisma surge to create a reversal. You’re good at building things and relationships in 2014. February’s work focus oddly leads to more fun. April and August are best for travel. Competition will motivate you to make a serious commitment and stick with it. Cancer and Leo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 12, 31, 28 and 44. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). If you are patient enough to commit to taking slow and deliberate action, you’ll avoid mistakes and increase your awareness to

ensure that you are actually accomplishing something. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Recycling isn’t just for glass and cardboard. You’ll find something to reuse and repurpose, and the extra value you squeeze from this will help you reach a financial goal. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your needs will swing like a pendulum. First, you crave comfort, and then, excitement. You’ll flirt with melodrama and romance and then return to that stable, steady source. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’re likely to become quickly involved with new people, and you’ll place your trust easily, not making anyone work too hard for it. As long as you don’t make agreements that stretch beyond today, this will turn out fine. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You don’t like to force things to fit, because even if they finally move into place, they are likely to pop back out at the slightest provo-

cation. You’d rather keep searching for something that feels absolutely right.

their goals, and this is what allows you to get your own needs met.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Art has a way of challenging you in a way that strictly logical pursuits cannot. It’s as though the music fully grasps you whether or not you can fully grasp the music.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Laziness is an obstacle you’ve overcome plenty of times in your life, but usually it’s someone else’s laziness. You’ve always been among the hardest working of people, and that trend continues today. Your reward is imminent.

GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You use your instinct and intuition when there is little else to go on. But if you also remember to use it when you have plenty of other information, the result will be impressive. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You can speculate all the live long day about what might happen if you try out your various options, but you’ll never know for sure until you put yourself in the situation. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Contract negotiations, legal matters and joint ventures are among the favored opportunities of the day. At the front of your mind is your desire to help others with

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re likely to encounter a strong masculine energy, and the smoothness of your day will depend on how well you work with this kind of force. Figure out who does this well, and take your cue from this person. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your work habits may seem erratic to the casual passerby, but they don’t understand the politics involved. Sometimes you have to circle around your project in order to appease all of the right people. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM


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Friday, December 6, 2013

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NDN-12-6-2013  

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